If you want to corrupt the truth, start with corrupting the language.
To understand U.S. media’s news reports, we need to know their secret code. Here are some media code words:
- “Flash mob,” “hundreds of teens,” “brawl” and “fights” are the codes for black race riot.
- “Knockout game” is the code for assault — punching a stranger to the ground.
On Christmas Day, some 600
“teens” feral blacks converged in a “flash mob” on rioted at a movie theater in Jacksonville, Florida. 62 police officers were brought in to “curb the melee” put down the riot.
The next day, December 26, 2013, there was another
“flash mob” riot of more than 400 “crazed teens” feral blacks who looted and assaulted shoppers in a Brooklyn, NY shopping mall.
In the news report below, the words between quotation marks are the reporters’.
Kevin Sheehan, Natasha Velez and Natalie O’Neill report for the New York Post, December 27, 2013, that a “wild flash mob” “stormed and trashed” the Kings Plaza Shopping Center in Brooklyn, New York, causing so much “chaos” that the mall was forced to close during post-Christmas sale.
Beginning at 5 p.m. on Dec. 26, 2013, more than 400 “crazed teens” — who mistakenly thought the rapper Fabolous would perform — erupted into “brawls” all over the shopping center.
The “troublemakers” looted and ransacked several stores as panicked shoppers ran for the exits and clerks scrambled to pull down metal gates.
Abu Taleb, 31, a clerk at the kiosk Candy Plaza 2, said, “I was begging them to stop. There were a lot of kids, hundreds of kids . . . [Security] would chase them out one door and they would come back in another door. I’ve been here seven years, and I have never seen anything like this before.”
Some of the “teens” staged a “game of knockout” on the top floor — and one may have been carrying a gun, sources said.
Shante, a 21-year-old perfume merchant, said, “They were playing the ‘knockout’ game. People were getting really scared.”
“Fights” at the mall also broke out in front of McDonald’s and Best Buy, where a group of girls began screaming and throwing punches as security guards struggled to break up the “brawl.”
Some of the “teens” — who had planned the “rowdy meet-up” on social media — later took to Facebook to brag about it. Ray Ray Sextana posted on Facebook, “[Kings Plaza] was on tilt today but n-ggas wasn’t catching me.” Another “teen,” Mark Wallace, posted, “S–t was crazy at Kings Plaza. So the security started shutting down the mall and kicking all teens out but it was so much of us they couldn’t get control. F–ked up my middle finger tryna fight them bitch ass security guards.”
Two security guards carried “a teenage boy” out by his wrists and ankles, video footage shows. Nobody was injured seriously and no arrests were made, police sources said.
The mall was shuttered at around 7 p.m. for roughly an hour and has since issued a temporary “no teens” rule, in which anyone under 21 must be accompanied by an adult.
As if that’ll prevent another “flash mob” by those lovely “teens.”
In his bestseller on narcissism and evil, People of the Lie, the late psychiatrist M. Scott Peck, M.D., pointed out that we must name the problem if we are to solve it. Imagine doctors trying to cure cancer if they can’t even call it by its name, “cancer.”
That’s what the U.S. media are doing with the problem of black crimes and the hordes of feral young blacks — products of sexual promiscuity, absent fathers, and broken homes — who commit mayhem (hey, it’s just “flash mobs” and “knockout games”!) in HUNDREDS, thereby overwhelming the capability of security guards and law enforcement.