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random last won the day on July 14 2019

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-160 Uberdouche

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  1. random


    85 Environmental Rules BeingRolled Back Under Trump And this is the man, the capitalist system deemed qualified to run the government.
  2. Type 'gun' and Tom appears. How's the golf cart of death Tom?
  3. Fuck, I had no idea I had friends who understood. Incredible isn't it when someone speaks the truth, you know it when you hear it.
  4. random

    Hydrofoil Cargo Ships ??

    Good luck with keeping the foils clean. Disposable nappies and garbage bags would make short work of that fucker.
  5. All I see is a cop living in one of the most racially violent cities in the USA, saying that he has never seen any racism. Gun nuts are can be tolerated in small doses, harmless dumb cunts, But when they start on about guns to shoot humans, nuh. Not cool. They can fuck off.
  6. random


    I did not report, but give me an opportunity, I'll be the first in.
  7. I'll think about it. Not sure how posting credible links to refute an unsupported claim can be considered harassment? I guess you haven't noticed any 'harassment' of others here? Like me?
  8. random


    Well if this is what d'ranger reported, I support it. The insinuation is there.
  9. I'm just sticking to the facts and nothing but the facts. Vernon claiming that he has not seen any racisim in the Oklahoma Police forces just does not stack up, if he has been there a while and has had his eyes open. For every person killed there would be many other non-fatal interactions. 18. Where you live matters when it comes to police brutality. If you are an African-American/Black individual, then you are 7 times more likely to be killed by a police officer in Oklahoma than you are if you lived in Georgia. (Mapping Police Violence) Oklahoma has a history of racism violence that peaked in the 1920's with deadly riots. Cultural memories live on. Tulsa race riot The Tulsa Race Riot (or the Greenwood Massacre) of 1921[8][9][10][11] took place on May 31 and June 1, 1921, when mobs of white residents attacked black residents and businesses of the Greenwood District in Tulsa, Oklahoma.[1] It has been called "the single worst incident of racial violence in American history."[12] The attack, carried out on the ground and by air, destroyed more than 35 square blocks of the district — at that time the wealthiest black community in the United States, known as "Black Wall Street". More than 800 people were admitted to hospitals and more than 6,000 black residents were arrested and detained, many for several days.[13] The Oklahoma Bureau of Vital Statistics officially recorded 36 dead, but the American Red Cross declined to provide an estimate. When a state commission re-examined events in 2001, its report estimated that 100–300 African Americans were killed in the rioting.
  10. Yep The Crazy, Cool and Unsettling Ways Police Are Using Social Media Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own. If you want to successfully run an organization, you can't afford to ignore social media. That's especially true if you're a running a police department. Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, Pinterest: For police departments social media is as valuable, if not more valuable, a resource than it is for traditional brands and businesses. It helps humanize the force by allowing departments to connect and converse with the general public, but more importantly, it provides a platform for police officers to share information quickly and respond to tips from civilians (who are often more forthcoming over social media than they'd be in person). In many ways, social media and the police go together like chocolate and peanut butter. It just makes sense. A 2013 social media survey from the International Association of Chiefs of Police found that 96 percent of police departments use social media in some capacity, more than 80 percent say it has helped them solve crimes, and 73 percent of agencies said it helped improve police-community relationships in their jurisdiction.
  11. Racial Profiling Complaints Persist, But Few or None Confirmed by Authorities An Oklahoma Watch review of state reports found that every complaint was dismissed. A spokesman for Attorney General Mike Hunter, whose office includes the Office of Civil Rights Enforcement, said he isn’t aware of a single officer ever being charged with racial profiling, a misdemeanor. A law that explicitly banned profiling by law enforcement officers was passed in 2000. Civil rights groups and activists contend racial profiling remains a significant problem across the state, with numbers far exceeding the formal complaints. They attribute the incidents to both overt discrimination and implicit bias. Law enforcement leaders say officers are given training and instructions to avoid racial profiling. America’s Police Problem Isn’t Just About Police There’s no simple race or crime rate-based theory that explains why police in New York City, with one of the most diverse urban populations in the world, managed to get through 2015 with a far lower per capita rate of police killings than police in the more homogeneous, less urbanized and less densely populated states of Wyoming, New Mexico and Oklahoma — nor for why the Oklahoma City Police Department, which polices a city of 610,000, killed almost exactly the same number of people in 2015 as the New York City Police Department, which polices a city 13.7 times larger.
  12. Oklahoma Watch: In all cases, Oklahoma City and Tulsa police find no proof of racial profiling Over a four-year period, Oklahoma's two largest police departments and two state agencies received about 60 complaints alleging unlawful racial profiling by officers. Investigators substantiated none of the allegations, according to data obtained by Oklahoma Watch. All of the complaints were probed by the law enforcement agencies against whom the complaints were filed, but investigators found insufficient evidence that officers had treated the person differently because of race or ethnicity. The absence of any finding of profiling contrasts with assertions by many blacks that police detain, arrest, follow or frisk them for little or no reason except their race. “If it's a black person and they (officers) see you walking, they're going to pick at you,” said Daran Steele, who recounted how two officers, saying they had a complaint, stopped and frisked him in his northeast Oklahoma City neighborhood in 2013, then let him go. Steele is black. “Now, if it's a white person, they aren't really going to mess with them. A person like me, yeah, they figure I'm up to no good.”
  13. All good here mate, having even more fun pointing out some serious inconsistencies in a "oh look at me " thread. You have questioned the unbelievable claim about the absence of racism in police services? Yeah? That supports my claims here that this thread is vanilla wallpapering in other ways. Captain America lives.