It’s Raining Videos & Twitter Is Storming.


Jueseppi B. AKA...  Mr MilitantNegro™

Jueseppi B. AKA…
Mr MilitantNegro™

It's Raining Videos™

It’s Raining Videos™

 

Bill O’Reilly: Blacks Should Wear Shirts That Say “Don’t Get Pregnant at 14!”

 

 

Uber driver charged with raping passenger

 

 

Will Cuba agree to extradite U.S. fugitive?

 

 

Castro Daughter: US ‘Must Be Dreaming’

 

 

 

 

President Barack Obama Calls Into Boston Public Radio

 

 

Obama Commutes Non-violent Drug Offenders Serving Life Sentences

 

 

Anonymous – A Million Men [Trailer]

 

 

Boston Marathon Suspect in Court

 

 

See mom’s outburst after Tsarnaev hearing

 

 

 

 

CNN Films: Life Itself Trailer

 

 

The MilitantNegro SoapBox™: #ICantBreathe

Published on Dec 18, 2014

We’re told to be peaceful and submissive in our dealing with police. Keep quiet and don’t make any sudden movements. Be respectful and keep our eyes down with a non challenging attitude. Fuck That. The time is pass for peaceful protest. Peace has never settled, changed or solved oppression.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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It’s Raining Videos During A Twitter Storm™


Mr MilitantNegro™         Jueseppi B.

Mr MilitantNegro™     Jueseppi B.

It's Raining Videos™

It’s Raining Videos™

Samuel L Jackson Just Challenged Celebrities to Call Out the “Violence of the Racist Police”

Samuel L. Jackson Just Challenged Celebrities to Call Out the “Violence of the Racist Police

In a bold move, heavyweight actor Samuel L. Jackson has issued a call to action, similar to that of the ice bucket challenge, but for police.

 

Saturday, on his facebook page, Jackson offers to “all the celebrities that poured ice water on their head, a chance to do something else.”

 

Jackson challenges celebrities to sing the “We ain’t gonna stop, till people are free” song.

 

The song starts off with a reference to Eric Garner’s last words.

 

“I can hear my neighbor cryin’ ‘I can’t breathe’

Now I’m in the struggle and I can’t leave.

Callin’ out the violence of the racist police.

We ain’t gonna stop, till people are free.

We ain’t gonna stop, till people are free.”

 

 

Jackson then ends the 47 second challenge asking celebrities to “come on, sing it out.”

 

This is a bold move by Jackson, as sometimes those who call out the establishment using their celebrity statuses are quickly blacklisted or ridiculed.

 

Hopefully this call to action by Jackson can help to garner support for police accountability in the US.

 

This is not the first time in recent months that a celebrity has called out the problem of police brutality either. Immediately following the killing of Michael Brown in August, actor Orlando Jones issued a similar call to action.

 

Jones’ call to action also included a reference to the ice bucket challenge, only Jones used a bucket of bullets.

 

“It’s not about black or white,” said Jones, in his video. “It’s not about rich or poor. It’s about us vs. them. There are more of us — from all races, genders and identities — then there will ever be of them. And we will be victorious.”

 

Orlando Jones Modifies the Bucket Challenge to Raise Awareness for Another ‘Very Serious Disease’

Orlando Jones – Bucket Challenge

“It all seems to stem from a militarized police force threatening the rights of people to assemble.”

 

Actor, NRA member, and special member of the Louisiana sheriff’s reserve force, Orlando Jones, has put a new spin on the Ice Bucket Challenge. Instead of donning a bucket of ice and water, he grabs a bucket of bullets to raise awareness to the rising militarized police state and the lack of concern by citizens in the US.

 

Jones does not make light of ALS and in fact says he will donate to the cause. However, in this video he speaks of another serious disease, apathy.

 

 

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Samuel Jackson is not race baiting here, he’s simply calling out the “racist” police. To deny that the system is racist is to deny that police brutality exists.

 

However, racism is only part of the problem. The other part of this problem is the color blue, and the violent unaccountable leviathan that it represents in police state America.

 

A racist idiot without a badge and uniform is simply a racist idiot, add the power of the state and that racist idiot lays waste to civil rights, initiates violence, and extorts the populace; all of this, with impunity.

 

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The MilitantNegro SoapBox™: Mr. Bill Cosby

Published on Dec 15, 2014

We as Americans tend to make idols & heroes out of celebrities or athletes or people who get TV shows or become wealthy. Instead of these people we should idolize teachers, firemen, volunteers & case workers. Bill Cosby was an icon because he was an actor and a voice of commercials. He created a Saturday morning cartoon of Black kids for Black kids. He became America’s surrogate father.

 

Little did we know that during all that hero worship and idolization of Bill Cosby the icon, Bill Cosby the man could have been raping women. Could have been sexually assaulting young teen girls. May have been drugging women who came to him for guidance and assistance to break into “the business” of entertainment.

 

Bill has been accused by women who number in double digits. Bill has also been as silent on these numerous accusations as a church mouse. Not a word to defend himself.

 

 

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BREAKING!! UPDATE MIKE BROWN CASE AND ERIC GARNER

 

 

Ferguson shooting: What do mothers tell their children?

 

 

Nazi Stormtrooper Police Brutality Tasers 76-Year-Old Man Dash Cam

 

 

Cop Pulls Over People Then Gives Them Gifts

 

 

Friends Say They Pushed UVA Student to Call Cops

 

 

CNN hosts display own conhtroversial ‘hands up’

 

 

N.C. family says son was lynched

 

 

Lennon Lacy was lynched in “Crackertown” (Bladenboro, NC) in 2014

 

 

QUANT e-Sportlimousine with nanoFLOWCELL® drive

 

 

World Premiere of the new QUANT e-Sportlimousine

 

 

Garner, Brown, Martin,-What ya Gon’do? Omega B ft. Takeema D

 

 

Shades of Brown

 

The Twitter Storm™

The Twitter Storm™

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Congress Raids Ancestral Native American Lands With Defense Spending Bill. Whose Next…Orphans?


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apacheleap

Apache Leap an area that would be included in the Copper mining land grab that Sen McCain snuck into the recent defense bill.

 

From The Daily Kos & One Pissed Off Liberal

Our heroes in Congress are stealing Indian land (again)

And it’s not even the 1800s. All I have to say about this story is…

Holy FUCK! Look what these assholes are doing now!

 

When Terry Rambler, the chairman of the San Carlos Apache Tribe, woke up Wednesday in Washington, D.C., it was to learn that Congress was deciding to give away a large part of his ancestral homeland to a foreign mining company.

 

Rambler came to the nation’s capital for the White House Tribal Nations Conference, an event described in a press announcement as an opportunity to engage the president, cabinet officials and the White House Council on Native American Affairs “on key issues facing tribes including respecting tribal sovereignty and upholding treaty and trust responsibilities,” among other things.

 

Rambler felt things got off to an unfortunate, if familiar, start when he learned that the House and Senate Armed Services Committee had decided to use the lame-duck session of Congress and the National Defense Authorization Act to give 2,400 acres of the Tonto National Forest in Arizona to a subsidiary of the Australian-English mining giant Rio Tinto.

 

“Of all people, Apaches and Indians should understand, because we’ve gone though this so many times in our history,” Rambler said.

 

Congress Raids Ancestral Native American Lands With Defense Bill

 

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Kill black people, steal Indian land. Kill black people, steal Indian land. Could somebody please put on a different record? This one is getting old.

 

On Thursday, the Justice Department released the results of a 20-month investigationinto the use of force by Cleveland police. The review was unequivocally damning, finding the department responsible for an alarming pattern of excessive and sometimes deadly force, as well as other forms of misconduct and a general failure among supervisors to respond to this behavior.

 

Cleveland — where a police officer recently shot and killed Tamir Rice, a 12-year-old black child who was holding a toy gun — is only the latest city to have its police force subject to DOJ scrutiny following allegations of chronic misconduct. In the months and years leading up to the Cleveland investigation, the city’s police were responsible for a number of highly publicized incidents involving alleged brutality. In particular, the DOJ report notes a 2012 incident in which a prolonged police chase involving 62 cars ended with Cleveland officers firing 132 rounds into a car containing two unarmed suspects. The suspects, both black, died after each suffering more than 20 gunshot wounds.

 

What The Justice Department Finds When It Investigates City Police Is Truly Disturbing

 

And people wonder why I’m pissed off.

 

UPDATE: From Azazello in the comments:

The long-stalled land-swap bill was added to the must-pass National Defense Authorization Act this week at the urging of supporters in the House and Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., said Rep. Paul Gosar, R-Ariz., a supporter of the bill. McCain’s office did not respond to requests for comment on Thursday.

 

How surprising that there are republicans involved.

 

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John McCain and Congress helping mining company steal ancestral, ceremonial Apache land

By Carissa Lovelace Daily Kos Staff

 

On December 4, the House passed the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA).

 

Hidden in the defense bill was a package granting an illegal land swap near Superior, AZ, for the benefit of a foreign company Rio Tinto PLC who seek to mine copper. Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) as part of the Senate Armed Services Committee was instrumental in pushing to get the provision language included.

 

All 2,400 acres are part of Apache ancestral and ceremonial lands. So although Republican lawmakers have tried for years to secure the transfer of these lands, they have always run into strong opposition from the San Carlos Apache Tribe and Democratic lawmakers and conservation advocates.

 

Apache leaders learned of the inclusion of the provision to the NDAA while attending—ironically—the White House Tribal Nations conference.

 

Conservation advocates and American Indian groups, particularly the San Carlos Apache Tribe, say the mine would damage natural resources and culturally sensitive areas. A site called Apache Leap in the Tonto National Forest has been of particular concern.

 

Resolution Copper—a Rio Tinto venture with BHP Billiton Ltd.—would be given more than 2,000 acres of federal land in return for more than 5,000 acres of company land.

 

The NDAA now goes to the Senate for vote.

 

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Urgent action needed: Don’t give ancestral Apache land to foreign mining companies

 

Petitioning
Senator John McCain, Senate Armed Service Committee and Congress
Created By
Daily Kos

On December 4th, the House of Representatives passed the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA). Hidden inside the defense bill was a strange provision–2,400 acres of Apache ancestral and ceremonial lands are to be handed over to Rio Tinto, PLC–a foreign mining company seeking to mine copper in the area.

Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) was instrumental in getting the provision inserted into the entirely unrelated defense bill. He took this action after years of opposition from the San Carlos Apache Tribe, conservation activists and Democratic lawmakers.

The Senate is set to vote on the NDAA bill very soon and we have to stop this outrageous land grab.

Sign the petition to Senator John McCain, Senate Armed Service Committee and Congress:

 

Petition Text

Ruler_short

Our Message to Senator John McCain, Senate Armed Service Committee and Congress

Swapping ancestral Apache lands in order to line the pockets of a foreign mining company is not acceptable. Remove this provision from the NDAA before the final vote.

 

Congress Raids Ancestral Native American Lands With Defense Bill

By Huffington Post

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WASHINGTON — When Terry Rambler, the chairman of the San Carlos Apache Tribe, woke up Wednesday in Washington, D.C., it was to learn that Congress was deciding to give away a large part of his ancestral homeland to a foreign mining company.

 

Rambler came to the nation’s capital for the White House Tribal Nations Conference, an event described in a press announcement as an opportunity to engage the president, cabinet officials and the White House Council on Native American Affairs “on key issues facing tribes including respecting tribal sovereignty and upholding treaty and trust responsibilities,” among other things.

 

Rambler felt things got off to an unfortunate, if familiar, start when he learned that the House and Senate Armed Services Committee had decided to use the lame-duck session of Congress and the National Defense Authorization Act to give 2,400 acres of the Tonto National Forest in Arizona to a subsidiary of the Australian-English mining giant Rio Tinto.

The Liar in Chief, Barack Hussein Obama

The Liar in Chief, Barack Hussein Obama

“Of all people, Apaches and Indians should understand, because we’ve gone though this so many times in our history,” Rambler said.

 

Rambler knew there was a possibility that supporters of the move — which failed twice on the House floor last year — would slip the deal into themust-pass legislation, but aides and officials involved had declined to reveal it. Even Tuesday evening, when Republicans and Democrats on the House Armed Services Committee released summaries of the bill, the land deal was left out.

 

Rambler and other opponents couldn’t find out until late Tuesday night when the bill, named the “Carl Levin and Howard P. ‘Buck’ McKeon National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2015” (after the retiring Senate and House committee chairmen), was finally posted online. The news that Apache burial, medicinal and ceremonial grounds would be given to Resolution Copper, a subsidiary of Rio Tinto and BHP Billiton, was on page 1,105.

 

“The first thing I thought about was not really today, but 50 years from now, probably after my time, if this land exchange bill goes through, the effects that my children and children’s children will be dealing with,” Rambler said in an interview.

 

The land includes territory where Apaches gather medicinal plants and acorns — a food source that Rambler said has sustained his people for as long as they know. It also surrounds the Apache Leap, a summit from which trapped Apaches once jumped to their deaths rather than be killed by settlers in the late 1800s.

 

“Since time immemorial people have gone there. That’s part of our ancestral homeland,” Rambler said, referring to the overall area in question. “We’ve had dancers in that area forever — sunrise dancers — and coming-of-age ceremonies for our young girls that become women. They’ll seal that off. They’ll seal us off from the acorn grounds, and the medicinal plants in the area, and our prayer areas.”

 

There are supposed to be two areas excluded from mining, including Apache Leap, but the bill specifies Resolution Copper can get permission in just 30 or 90 days to drill among the oaks.

 

Rio Tinto has pursued the deal for a decade, and it was apparently pushed into the NDAA largely thanks to Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.). It passed the House once in 2011, but when leaders brought it to the floor twice last year, they couldn’t find enough votes, and pulled it. Most Democrats opposed it and growing numbers of Republicans were concerned about how it was being conducted. To many, it looked like a sweetheart deal being made outside of the regular process of dealing with federal land. And some were unhappy that the prime beneficiary, Rio Tinto, also owns a uranium mine in Africa with Iran. Others worried that most of the copper will go to China, which owns 10 percent of Rio Tinto.

 

The argument for the land swap — the government will acquire other lands in exchange — is economic development and jobs. The company claims it will generate $61 billion in economic activity and 3,700 direct and indirect jobs over 40 years. Opponents dispute those numbers, but Rambler is not sure they matter, even if they are accurate.

 

“It seems like us Apaches and other Indians care more about what this type of action does to the environment and the effects it leaves behind for us, while others tend to think more about today and the promise of jobs, but not necessarily what our creator God gave to us,” he said.

 

He is particularly worried about the longterm impact. The company intends to use a variety of “block cave” mining that digs underneath the ore and causes it to collapse from its own weight. Resolution Copper describes the process in a video:

 

Resolution Copper Mining Method

Published on Nov 8, 2012

Resolution Copper will use the panel caving mining method, a variation of block caving to break up the underground ore. This technique uses gravity primarily to break the rock. Panel caving is more efficient than other underground mining methods for this type of deposit. It will result in lower operating costs and will allow us to mine the most ore while creating the least amount of waste. The technique is also favorable because it is safe, allows a high degree of mechanization, and results in both high production rates and favorable economies of scale

 

 

The land above such mines eventually cracks and subsides.

 

“What those mountains mean to us is that when the rain and the snow comes, it distributes it to us,” Rambler said. “It replenishes our aquifers to give us life.” He’s not sure how that will happen once the land starts subsiding. Resolution Copper promises to monitor it.

 

In comments to The Huffington Post on Tuesday, spokespeople for the mine said that it had filed an operating plan with the federal Forest Service and was starting a review under the National Environmental Policy Act, which is supposed to ensure that federal lands are protected.

 

But Rambler found little assurance in that, since NEPA only applies while the land belongs to the federal government.

 

“This is what will happen — the law in one area says there will be consultation, but the law in another area of the bill says the land exchange will happen within one year of enactment of this bill,” Rambler noted, correctly. “So no matter what we’re doing within that one year, the consultation part won’t mean anything after one year. Because then it’s really theirs after that.”

 

Two properties within the land would remain in the hands of the federal government, one around the Apache Leap and one an area called Oak Flats. Outside of those places, the federal government would have no say under NEPA, an official with the Bureau of Land Management said.

 

“We would only have to do NEPA on any activity that would take place on remaining federal land,” said Arizona BLM official Carrie Templin. The company promises to stop 1,500 feet short of Apache Leap, but reserves the right to drill in Oak Flats.

 

The Arizona exchange is not the only land measure in the defense bill.

 

In fact, there are dozens of other land-related items, including at least one more that is angering Native Americans. A transfer of 1,600 acres from the Hanford Nuclear Reservation in Washington State for industrial development has also sparked protest by tribes, who note that the area also contains lands important to them, and which are already undergoing various federal evaluations that would be short-circuited by the legislation.

 

Still another deal would benefit a Native American corporation in Alaska called Sealaska. It is opposed by environmental groups, though, because it would open some 70,000 acres of the Tongass National Forest to logging.

 

Environmental groups approve of some of the deals in the bill, but those have been attracting anger on the right. Two leaders of the Heritage Foundation campaign arm described them in an op-ed as a “land grab” that had no place in a defense bill. Another, Myron Ebell, director of the Center for Energy and Environment, also slammed it in a statement.

 

“The federal lands package added to the National Defense Authorization Act is a backroom deal that would lock up use of hundreds of thousands of acres of land,” said Ebell, although it is likely he would favor the part of the Rio Tinto deal that allows mining since he favors using federal land for resources. “Many of these federal land lockups could never be enacted on their own if debated and voted in the light of day.”

 

Sen. Tom Coburn (R-Okla.) also doesn’t think the land bills belong in the defense measure, and has vowed to stall the bill as long as possible until they are removed.

 

The bill is expected to be voted on in the House as soon as this week, and sent to the Senate in a manner that does not allow it to be amended. If anything is to change in the bill, it would have to happen before then, and House leaders would have to agree to allow amendment votes.

 

UPDATE: 11:15 p.m. — Rep. Tom Cole (R-Okla.) tried Wednesday night to offer an amendment to remove the Resolution Copper deal from the defense bill, but lost in the House Rules Committee on a 6-4 vote, with three Democrats supporting him, and his GOP colleagues voting against him. The Rules Committee determines how measures will be considered on the floor. It decided to give the NDAA one hour of debate, with no vote on Cole’s amendment.

 

Michael McAuliff covers Congress and politics for The Huffington Post. Talk to himon Facebook.

 

Huffington Post

 

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Beverly Johnson Tells Vanity Fair: Bill Cosby Drugged Me. This Is My Story.


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Bill Cosby Drugged Me. This Is My Story.

 

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[Editor’s Note: Cosby’s attorneys did not respond to Vanity Fair’s requests for comment.]

 

My head became woozy, my speech became slurred, and the room began to spin nonstop. Cosby motioned for me to come over to him as though we were really about to act out the scene. He put his hands around my waist, and I managed to put my hand on his shoulder in order to steady myself.

 

As I felt my body go completely limp, my brain switched into automatic-survival mode. That meant making sure Cosby understood that I knew exactly what was happening at that very moment.

 

“You are a motherfucker aren’t you?”

 

That’s the exact question I yelled at him as he stood there holding me, expecting me to bend to his will. I rapidly called him several more “motherfuckers.” By the fifth, I could tell that I was really pissing him off. At one point he dropped his hands from my waist and just stood there looking at me like I’d lost my mind.

 

What happened next is somewhat cloudy for me because the drug was in fuller play by that time. I recall his seething anger at my tirade and then him grabbing me by my left arm hard and yanking all 110 pounds of me down a bunch of stairs as my high heels clicked and clacked on every step. I feared my neck was going to break with the force he was using to pull me down those stairs.

 

 

It was still late afternoon and the sun hadn’t completely gone down yet. When we reached the front door, he pulled me outside of the brownstone and then, with his hand still tightly clenched around my arm, stood in the middle of the street waving down taxis.

 

When one stopped, Cosby opened the door, shoved me into it and slammed the door behind me without ever saying a word. I somehow managed to tell the driver my address and before blacking out, I looked at the cabbie and asked, as if he knew: “Did I really just call Bill Cosby ‘a motherfucker’?”

 

Why that was even a concern of mine after what I’d just been through is still a mystery to me? I think my mind refused to process it.

 

The next day I woke up in my own bed after falling into a deep sleep that lasted most of the day. I had no memory of how I got into my apartment or into my bed, though most likely my doorman helped me out.

 

I sat in there still stunned by what happened the night before, confused and devastated by the idea that someone I admired so much had tried to take advantage of me, and used drugs to do so. Had I done something to encourage his actions?

 

In reality, I knew I’d done nothing to encourage Cosby but my mind kept turning with question after question.

 

 

It took a few days for the drug to completely wear off and soon I had to get back to work. I headed to California for an acting audition. Not long after arriving, I decided I needed to confront Cosby for my own sanity’s sake. I thought if I just called him, he would come clean and explain why he’d done what he had.

 

I dialed the private number he’d given me expecting to hear his voice on the other end. But he didn’t answer. His wife did. A little shocked, I quickly identified myself to her in the most respectful way possible and then asked to speak to Bill. Camille politely informed me that it was very late, 11:00 P.M. and that they were both in bed together.

 

I apologized for the late call and explained that I was in Los Angeles and had forgotten about the three-hour time difference. I added that I would call back tomorrow.

 

I didn’t call back the next day or any other day after that. At a certain moment it became clear that I would be fighting a losing battle with a powerful man so callous he not only drugged me, but he also gave me the number to the bedroom he shared with his wife. How could I fight someone that boldly arrogant and out of touch? In the end, just like the other women, I had too much to lose to go after Bill Cosby. I had a career that would no doubt take a huge hit if I went public with my story and I certainly couldn’t afford that after my costly divorce and on going court fees.


For a long time I thought it was something that only happened to me, and that I was somehow responsible. So I kept my secret to myself, believing this truth needed to remain in the darkness. But the last four weeks have changed everything, as so many women have shared similar stories, of which the press have belatedly taken heed.

 

 

Still I struggled with how to reveal my big secret, and more importantly, what would people think when and if I did? Would they dismiss me as an angry black woman intent on ruining the image of one of the most revered men in the African American community over the last 40 years? Or would they see my open and honest account of being betrayed by one of the country’s most powerful, influential, and beloved entertainers?

 

 

As I wrestled with the idea of telling my story of the day Bill Cosby drugged me with the intention of doing God knows what, the faces of Trayvon Martin, Michael Brown, Eric Garner, and countless other brown and black men took residence in my mind.

 

 

As if I needed to be reminded. The current plight of the black male was behind my silence when Barbara Bowman came out to tell the horrific details of being drugged and raped by Cosby to theWashington Post in November. And I watched in horror as my longtime friend and fellow model Janice Dickinson was raked over the coals for telling her account of rape at Cosby’s hands. Over the years I’ve met other women who also claim to have been violated by Cosby. Many are still afraid to speak up. I couldn’t sit back and watch the other women be vilified and shamed for something I knew was true.

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When I sat down to write my memoir in 2013, I pondered if I should include my Cosby experience. I didn’t want to get involved in a he-said/she-said situation. Now that other women have come forward with their nightmare stories, I join them.

 

 

Finally, I reached the conclusion that the current attack on African American men has absolutely nothing to do at all with Bill Cosby. He brought this on himself when he decided he had the right to have his way with who knows how many women over the last four decades. If anything, Cosby is distinguished from the majority of black men in this country because he could depend on the powers that be for support and protection.

 

I had to use my voice as a sister, mother, and grandmother, and as a woman who knows that, according to the C.D.C., nearly one in five women has been sexually assaulted at some time in her life, and that women of color face an even higher attack rate.

 

In part because of what happened to me nearly 30 years ago, I have agreed to serve on the board of the Barbara Sinatra Center for Abused Children. The experience has been as humbling as it has been rewarding. Many of the young children I work with have been sexually abused and I watch in awe of their bravery as they work to recover and feel better.

 

 

How could I be any less brave?

 

 

Beverly Johnson was a top model during the 70s and 80s and was the first African American woman to appear on the cover of American Vogue in 1974.

 

Thank you Ms. Beverly Johnson & Vanity Fair.

 

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At what point do we as humans start to believe in Bill Cosby’d victims and demand him being brought to justice for his crimes of being a sexual predator? What if his victims had all been unknown average everyday women, and not famous ladies such as Ms. Beverly Johnson? Rape/sexual assault never should contend with the abuse of being “believable” when they come forward and speak up….famous or not famous.

 

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The MilitantNegro SoapBox™: #BlackLivesMatter


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Do Black Lives Matter?

 

 

Black Lives Matter: Ferguson Erupts After Grand Jury Clears Officer in Michael Brown Killing

 

 

Black Lives Matter

 

 

Black Lives Matter: Oakland Speaks On Ferguson

 

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The hashtag #BlackLivesMatter has gone viral and is trending worldwide thanks to Twitter. As expected, jealous ass caucasians joined by caucasians who just don’t “get it” as usual want to hijack the #BlackLivesMatter hashtag with #AllLivesMatter. Bull shit. The moment caucasians start to get murdered for selling loose cigarettes, or shot 6 times for walking down the middle of a deserted street, or assaulted for not showing a cop ID, or shot dead for holding toy guns….when you caucasian folks get centuries of abuse, oppression and mistreatment…..THEN AND ONLY THEN CAN YOU CLAIM THAT YOUR LIFE MATTERS.

 

 

Until then, sit the fuck down and shut the fuck up. #BlackLivesMatter ain’t about YOU. It’s a rallying cry for injustice against Black Americans who are disgusted with Black Genocide from law enforcement.

 

For those uneducated caucasians who say I am racist….No person of color can ever be racist. Why? Racism is about Power, Control, Oppression & Wealth. What Black person do you know who has Power, Control,  has enough Wealth to Oppress anyone? Black people are the oppressed, and have been for centuries, so we can not be racist. What we can do is fight racism as best we can. And you are witnessing that fight right now.

 

 

Enough with all this garbage ass talk of #AllLivesMatter. When caucasians, who do the oppressing both mentally and physically, are the oppressed, then and only then will #AllLivesMatter. Until then, “Miss Me With That Bull Shit.”

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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