Far too many sworn police officers have strong 

ties to violent, racist, and militant groups. Many 

have gone from the cruel to the weird and absurd,

 from the irrational to the extremist. These officers

 are consistently exploiting their position in an 

effort to destroy and/or take human life.

Racism, white supremacy, and 

far-right militancy in law 

enforcement has been...


Hiding in Plain


Throughout history,

numerous dishonest 

police officers have 

been on the wrong side

 of the law and have

gotten away with... 


Far too many people in roles of authority are 

incompetent, unqualified, unsuitable, and are 

incapable of carrying out their duties in an 

equitable and ethical manner. 

Those who are least capable 

of upholding the law are in 

uniforms, with badges and guns, 

and as a result, there is complete 

chaos and total confusion.

Lunatics/criminals are


attempting to police

the rubber room!

Officers who knowingly stray from their duties 

by exploiting and abusing their positions should

 be held accountable and legally prosecuted!

The phrase...

"God is not a God of 

confusion, but of peace"

is found in 1 Corinthians 14:33.

This expresses God's nature and His desire for 

order and understanding among His people.

Our criminal justice 

system is in a crisis! 

Racial inequities have long existed across

 the criminal justice system, from police 

stops, searches, arrests, shootings, and 

other uses of force to wrongful charges,

 erroneous convictions, and sentencing. 

As a result, many have argued that the 

criminal justice system is contaminated 

with a systemic or institutional prejudice 

against persons of color, formed by 

long-standing racial, economic, and 

social imbalances.

These impactful structural imbalances can 

instill harmful forms of implicit biases — 

unconscious preconceptions that favor 

White people while stigmatizing 

non-White people.

Might, power, ego, racism, bias, control, 

influence, prestige, and agency has fallen

 into the hands of unscrupulous and 

unprincipled people, including many 

self-seekers who are actively prioritizing 

their own agendas. A great number of them 

masquerade as leaders.

Everyone reading the news can see that our 

criminal justice system is dysfunctional and has

 significant faults and failures, but the harms

 go far deeper for those who are subjected to it

and stuck within it.

Some police are disproportionately targeting 

members of marginalized groups with 

unnecessary traffic stops, harassments, and 


Even when crowds of African Americans

peacefully protest, the police, in far too many 

cases, aggressively move in, and what was

 peaceful is escalated into violence. 

The vast majority of upright citizens have

 become depressingly drained/exhausted in 

their response to police violence against the 

African American community.

This blog is not a stance against law enforcement 

professionals who value the sanctity of life and

 righteously strive to protect and serve, with 

purpose, the citizens and their Constitutional 


We know there are many respectful and 

respected police officers who know that 

integrity matters. These men and women are 

fair and committed to ensuring exemplary 

legal and effective law enforcement conduct. 

They tend to have a moral compass/conscience 

which operates as a unifying set of shared 

values, beliefs, and behavior within our society. 

Many officers are mindful of the fact that they

 are dealing with fellow human beings. These 

individuals perform at their best and do the work 

they were sworn to do, to the best of their ability. 

They follow the principles and values that define

 their profession and treat all citizens with empathy, 

respect and dignity... the way they would want their 

mothers, fathers, sisters, brothers, cousins, aunts and 

uncles, etc., to be treated. They do whatever it takes 

to serve and protect the community.

 We support and commend those who courteously 

and appropriately, without malice, prejudice, 

animosities, or ill-will enforce the law uprightly 

and value their badge as a symbol of public trust 

and service. 

But, like any career, there will always be some 

who are not a good fit. Most of us have come to 

realize that the actions of a few bad officers can 

have macro-implications, casting a negative light 

on the entire police department. 

This blog is about the "problem police officers"

who are perpetuating profoundly dangerous acts 

of violence and are clearly revealing the presence 

of a depraved mind. 

There are individuals who quickly abandon the 

idea of protecting with courage and serving with 

compassion. These individuals have ego-based 

pride and are consciously indifferent to what is 

right, just, and true. 

The gravity and magnitude of cowards who 

become somewhat inebriated with the power

 of the badge and uniform is alarming. They wear 

the police uniform, but quickly abandon all values, 

standards, rules, code of conduct, and use of force 


There are a few criminals, bad officers, in 

uniform who wear their badges to deliberately 

act unlawfully, and they are a disgrace... a major 

slap in the faces of those who take policing as 

an honored and noble profession.

We are not anti-police; rather, we are 

opposed to explicit racism in law 

enforcement, unaddressed harmful forms 

of bias, and racially discriminatory practices, 

such as: police brutality, abuse of power, 

discrimination, harassment, racial profiling, 

excessive use of force, racist police 

misconduct, civil rights violations, and 

murderous cowards hiding behind the badge 

to commit some of the most heinous crimes 


Far too many self-serving police officers are

 well-known for flagrantly violating their oath

 of protection and dedication to public service.

It's time to get rid of the 

viciously corrupt, homicidal 

thugs/gangs who conceal 

themselves behind badges.

There is currently a crisis of trust between 

the public and law enforcement, the very

institutions entrusted to uphold our democracy.

In African American communities this is not 

a new development.

"A thousand fatalities every 

year ought not to be the norm."

Data-collection efforts were initiated by 

government authorities, university 

researchers, and media sources to better 

understand the frequency of police violence

and the risk factors that lead to it. Several

 troubling conclusions emerged from these

 increasing data sets. 

Every year, around 

1,000 citizens are killed

 by law enforcement officials

 in the United States.

 According to one assessment, Black men 

are 2.5 times more likely than White men to 

be murdered by police throughout the course

 of their lives. Another study found that Black 

persons who were fatally shot by police were

 twice as likely as White people to be unarmed.

White members of the 

community receive 

more respect from police

 than Blacks. 

According to researchers, the officer's language 

directed at Black motorists is less respectful

 than their language directed at White 

motorists. White community members were

 57 percent more likely to have an exchange

 filled with the highest degree of respectful 

language, whereas black community members

 were 61 percent more likely to experience an 

exchange that fell into the category of least 


"We have sufficient data to conclude that 

intervention is required," says Justin Nix, a 

criminologist at the University of Nebraska


Some police officers have long records 

of complaints against them

So why are they still on patrol?

There are systems in place to protect the

 police. Misconduct procedures are rarely 

enough to discipline officers using 

excessive force. 

Unions typically oppose efforts to hold 

problem officers accountable, and jury 

members are hesitant to criticize 

police judgments.

Where is the Justice 

and Mutual Respect?

Police officers should be held accountable as

 public servants who communicate and work,

openly, and fairly with the communities they


Police officers should have a positive impact 

on people's lives and take advantage of every 

opportunity to create strong connections with 

the public.

Individuals are often preoccupied with how 

police officers treat them. Police officers

 should respect all citizens with dignity. 

Before officers make any choices, all 

individuals want the opportunity to explain

 the problem and tell their narrative.

Officers should make judgments based on 

seeing a violation or crime, probable cause, 

suspicious conduct, or requesting information 

to ensure the public's safety – never on age, 

color, ethnicity, or culture alone.

Adults should be addressed as "ma'am" or "sir."

They should slowly and clearly speak,

and describe why the contact occurred.

Everyone wishes to be treated with dignity 

and respect. Humans prefer to be asked 

to do something rather than being screamed 

at, cursed, threatened, slammed to the ground,

and forced. Everyone wants to know why 

they are being told to do something.

Some police officers crave and abuse power, 

but do not take responsibility or accountability

 to the taxpaying people they serve.

Police officers should be held responsible 

as public servants who collaborate, 

communicate honestly, openly, and fairly


with all of the people they serve. 

Too routinely, police agencies and officers 

misuse and abuse their power and breach


their duty in the community by using


excessive force, operating in an increasingly 

militaristic capacity, abusing asset forfeiture

 regulations, and systematically stopping

 and frisking whole populations.

They have too frequently not been held 

accountable. Because of this lack of

 responsibility, community trust has 

deteriorated, and distrust and discontent 

have grown. 

Structures should be in place to encourage

responsible/ethical, accountable policing, 

as well as procedures/measures to ensure/

guarantee that police are held accountable for

 their actions when they deviate from that 


You might be wondering if 

taxpayers pay for police 

officers, now that police 

brutality is a national 

talking point and "defund 

the police" is a worldwide 


Indeed, the answer is... 


Property taxes are 

used to pay police


Property taxes are used to pay for more than 

simply the salary and perks of public safety

 employees. It also pays for their stations and 

cars, as well as support workers such as 911 

operators and, to a considerable extent, public 


Individuals and entities such as

businesses are both considered


The Misuse/Abuse of Power

In African American neighborhoods, misuse

 of power, disproportionate wrongful deaths, 

hostile arrests, racial indignities, deliberate

 injustices, prejudice, discriminatory policies, 

and vigilante policing by persons who breathe

 hatred and corruption are nothing new.

Where is the U.S. Constitution's 

core promise of equal protection 

under the law to all?

Some are quick to turn the 

page on the systemic conflicts 

that are ingrained in American


Some don't see what others

 are up to because they either

 consciously or unconsciously 

don't want to.

There would be a violent 

uprising if police attempted 

to enter white areas like they

 do in predominately African 

American communities.

From slave patrols...

to simple traffic stops. 

African slaves were considered as property rather than humans without rights under American slave laws, which began in Virginia and Maryland. These laws would legitimize slavery and the planters' inhumane treatment of their captives.

The racial foundations of 

American policing is the moral 

equivalent of slave patrol. 

And he's still alive, with no bruises, he is standing 

up rather than face down with a knee on his

 back or neck. 

In the early 1700s, the first slave patrols 
were formed in the southern United States, 
primarily the Carolina colony. Every slave
 state had slave patrols before the end of the 
Slave patrols had different aims, including 
apprehending fugitive slaves and returning 
them to their owners, instilling fear to 
discourage possible slave revolts, and 
punishing slaves outside the law for violating 
plantation restrictions.

The Slave Patrol and Jim Crow 

Origins of Policing

In the antebellum South, slave patrols were a 

"government-sponsored group [of around 10 

individuals] that was highly organized and paid

 to monitor certain zones to prevent crimes and

rebellion by slaves against the white community." 

Slave patrols could enter the homes of anybody, 

black or white, suspected of harboring fugitive

 slaves without a warrant or consent. 

From slave patrols...

to simple traffic stops. 

African slaves were considered as property rather than humans without rights under American slave laws, which began in Virginia and Maryland. These laws would legitimize slavery and the planters' inhumane treatment of their captives.

Slave patrols were in charge of enforcing the aforementioned laws, as slave uprisings 
were a threat to the social order and a 
constant fear of plantation owners.

Slave Patrols Developed 

into Police - 

Slave patrols were established in slave 

states and were an early form of policing.

The racial foundations of 

American policing is the moral 

equivalent of slave patrol. 

Historians believe that squads of Caucasian

 men known as slave patrols were at the 

basis of the nation's law enforcement

 excesses, launching decades of violent 

and discriminatory conduct toward 

African Americans.

New kinds of Black Codes known as Jim Crow 

laws were adopted across southern states in the 

1880s. These new regulations, which were in 

place until 1965, banned Blacks and whites 

from using public areas such as schools, 

libraries, restrooms, and restaurants.

The New Day Buck-breaking: 

The Black experience in the 

United States.

Some police officers take pleasure in the sport

 of tracking down non-Whites. Officers who have

 the power to stop the misconduct frequently choose

 not to do so, choosing instead to remain silent, 

cover-up the crime, and encourage the brutal police.

Numerous police have historically 

stood on the wrong side of social


They gave free rein to the night riders who 

terrorized African Americans for the majority of

 the 20th century. Sheriffs, police commissioners,

 and other people sworn to protect were represented 

by many of the faces hidden by the white hoods.

Lynching was the main spectator sport in the

South for many years. Crowds would frequently 

assemble to witness African Americans being 

hanged from a tree for something as trivial as 

staring at a white woman. There was no need for 

police to hide, so they mixed in with the crowds 

while wearing their badges in full view.

African Americans who were recently found 

staring into an officer's gun barrel or having their

 knee pinned to their neck were as helpless to 

defend themselves as those who dangled from 

limbs of trees, like strange fruit.  Police have been 

aware from the beginning that the fight has always 

been unfair.


All too often, some police departments and officers

deviate from their community roles and abuse their 

power by using excessive and/or lethal force, acting 

in increasingly militarized capacities, abusing 

policies, and routinely stopping, frisking, tasering,

handcuffing, interrogating, assaulting, jailing, 

and/or committing unlawful killings in

 marginalized communities.

For years, dishonest police have gotten away with 

murder. Although America had the option to punish 

them, it was simpler to simply pay out settlements 

and turn a blind eye.

The majority of us have nothing but the utmost

 respect for the brave officers who daily risk their 

lives to protect us. But it's time to get rid of the thugs

 who conceal themselves behind badges.

Some officers are turning on African Americans like

 untamed animals that have been let loose on new

 prey now that we have started to make it clear that

 bad cops must be stopped. 

Shooting African Americans seems to be a sport 

for some officers. People in African American 

neighborhoods are the targets in a bloody game 

of thrones. Some officers with the authority to 

intervene commonly refuse to do so, opting to

enable vicious police officers with their silence 

and afterwards covering up their improper 


Some police have historically been on the wrong

 side of the fence when it comes to social fairness 

and equality.

The night riders, a vigilante force and an outgrowth 

of the white supremacist group Ku Klux Klan, went 

out at night to evoke fears of liberated 

African Americans through terror and intimidation 

for much of the twentieth century, were given

carte blanche. Many of the people hiding behind 

white hoods were sheriffs, police officials, and 

others who could have been sworn to serve and 

protect all.

For centuries, lynchings were

a common event.

Large crowds would gather to witness Black men

 hanging from a tree, tortured to death, for

 something as insignificant as looking at a White 

woman. Police interacted with the mobs, with their

 badges visible.

People of color who recently found themselves with 

a knee mounted to their necks and looking directly 

down the barrel of an armed officer's gun were as

 powerless to defend themselves as those who dangled 

like "Strange fruit" from tree branches. 

This kind of injustice has been an unfair uphill fight 

for African Americans, and many authorities and 

lawmakers have generally understood it right from

 the beginning. 

Where is the justice?

Police should not be allowed to 

break the law and violate people’s

 constitutional rights simply 

because the officers have chosen 

to become homicidal vigilantes. 

Where is the justice, kindly check 

and share?

Where is the Constitution's core

promise of equal legal protection 

to all in the United States?

As taxpaying citizens, are we all 

being protected and served in 

these instances?

When white Americans are in distress, anxious 

and nervous, or feel it necessary to use their 

white privilege to demand things that are beyond 

the scope of the necessary and/or ordinary, they 

call the police. This is due to the fact that the vast 

majority of them are never threatened or 

disrespected by the police. They know the 

significance of their own protective white 

privileges during encounters with police.

Many white people have difficulty 

comprehending other racialized communities' 

legitimate distrust of the police. This is because 

they are generally ignorant of how quickly 

many police officers brutalize non-white

 people and how little they value non-white


White Americans should start paying attention

to the reported experiences of others who have

encountered police who have deeply ingrained 

racist attitudes, as well as the blatant abusive

actions such bigoted attitudes arouse. 

The positive and significant relationship that 

should exist between law enforcement and 

non-white communities has been severely 

broken. Law enforcement's image has been 

seriously damaged, and it has become a 

brutally, troubling vicious cycle of violence, 

divisiveness, and mistrust.

Unfortunately, racism, white supremacy, and 

far-right militancy have all been "Hidden in plain

 sight" in law enforcement. The government's 

response to known links between law enforcement

 officers and violent racist as well as militant

 groups has been woefully inadequate.

@notstanleytucci As we await the verdict, this passage has been running through my mind... #jamesbaldwin explains Black America’s discontent with #policebrutallity ♬ original sound - I am NOT Stanley Tucci

Law enforcement officials, like any other 

government employee, must be intimately 

familiar with the rules and regulations that 

govern their work. 

Making split-second decisions in a field heavily

 scrutinized and frequently dangerous requires

 a God-fearing, strong constitutional foundation.

In tense situations, when fear, emotions, bigotry, 

and "isms" take over, it can lead to misjudgment,

 which can mean the difference between another

 person's or their own life and death.

A poor and/or hasty decision, made in the heat 

of the moment, influenced by heightened "isms," 

bigotry, and emotions can also mean the difference 

between constitutional policing and an abuse of 


How do we progress in this age of enlightenment 

in which biased policing appears to be the norm 

rather than the exception?

When community trust in law enforcement 

deteriorates, it triggers already poor relationships 

between some communities and police 

departments, especially when minority groups

 are disproportionately targeted.

We not only need to know what's right... 

we need to do what's right. If we don’t do 

what we know is right, we have done wrong. 

To those who know how to do good, and fail

 to do it, they are guilty of an act of evil. 

Therefore, to one knowing to do good and not 

doing it is wrong... it is corrupt to the core.

In disproportionate instances, police officers 

exit their squad cars with their weapons drawn,

commanding African Americans to "put their

 hands up... get on the ground, spread their legs, 

and place their hands on top of their heads." 

 The traffic stop could be for something as minor

 as a broken tail light. 

When people have asked why he/she is being

 ordered to the ground and treated so brutally, the

 officer accuses them of resisting arrest. Many 

African Americans are wrongfully detained. 

Some bad apples, steeped in bigotry and armed 

with guns and badges, have agreed to falsify 

multiple reports and sworn statements in order to

incriminate African Americans.

If police attempted to enter white areas like they

 do African American communities there would 

be a violent uprising. White people are known for 

not only questioning “ what happened”, but also

 interrogating police with face-to-face, 

nose-to-nose confrontations.

Police officers cannot be allowed to break the law 

and violate people's constitutional rights simply 

because they have chosen to be homicidal vigilantes.

 Where is the justice in this? 

Who is being protected and served

 in these cases as a taxpaying citizen?

The systemic disputes ingrained in American

 policing are nothing new. Our policing 

system, in America, has been racist since its 

inception during the slavery era. The system

 continues to treat Black men, in particular, with


The first police department in the country was 

in Charleston, South Carolina. It originated 

as a slave patrol to oversee and keep 

under observation the enslaved and prevent 

them from planning any defiance and/or 

resistance in an effort to realize freedom. 

In 1639, South Carolina passed a law 

requiring the enslaved to be kept in 

subjugation and obedience. In Virginia, 

legislators passed a law removing felony 

penalties if the slaver murdered the enslaved

 who resisted.

Things are simply warmed over differently. 

It is the same song... police are still an 

occupying force who can escape liability 

for engaging in unconstitutional and 

illegal acts committed against 

African Americans.

Clearly, it is the same song... 

different verse.

There is a separate legal framework in place that protects

racist police officers from criminal charges. This 

framework gives police special rights to be 

forceful and automatically suspect criminal 

activity, particularly with ethnic minorities, in

the very communities they swore to protect

 and serve.

  How long will the Criminal Justice System, 

disturbingly, turn a blind eye and protect police

who endanger and/or kill unarmed 

African Americans

 by using threatening and lethal tactics?

In 2021, African Americans

continue to be burdened with life

threatening and ofttimes murders 

by biased police who view Black

 people as a danger... a threat, 

and a body that needs to be 


Police are using excessive force, 

i.e., kicks in the heads, stomachs,

chokeholds, deploying dogs, 

snipers on armored tactical

 vehicles, and inappropriately 

deploying tear gas without 

warning when encountering 

many African Americans. This 

kind of discriminatory conduct 

can and is ripping up the social 

fabric in African American 


How long will the Criminal 

Justice System be complicit 

and allow officers who choose 

to use lethal force, in African 

American situations, as an initial 


It seems strange how officers 

can initiate encounters with 

white people in a polite way 

and for an African American... 

a tail light issue gets one 

slammed to the ground, treated

inhumanely and possibly killed.

How long will the Criminal Justice

 System continue to downplay the

 racism which is embedded in the 

way policing is done in America?

How long will the system allow 

over-policing and brute force by

 some police officers to happen?

Is our Criminal Justice System 

pretending to be just and equal... 

when in reality it was purposely

designed with all sorts of

inequality and injustice?

Incremental reforms have not


Why is the Department of Justice 

not mandating 

"Bias free policing?"

Why not consider deconstructing this obviously

rigged, ruthless, scripted system and reconstruct it 

where we all can live in a free society. We should all 

be free and independent... that's how God created 

us to be.

With over 1.5 million people behind bars, 

the United States has one of the highest 

incarceration rates of any nation. Private 

companies are now running prisons for both 

the federal government and 29 states. 


 A rising number are held in prisons run

 by private companies. Supporters say these 

private prisons save money. Yet a growing

 body of academic research suggests that while

 privately run facilities may be cheaper, they

 are worse for inmates’ rights and raise questions

 about business ethics. 

The privatization of prisons and jails stems from

 the early 1980s, when the Corrections Corporation

 of America was formed. One of its founders said

 their approach was the same as any other business.

“You sell it like you were selling cars or real 

estate or hamburgers,” CCA co-founder 

Thomas W. Beasley told Inc. magazine in 1988. 

Many people in heavily policed neighborhoods

see negative police encounters as forms of 

discrimination or racism. The painful effects

 of these unnecessary police killings ripple 

from their victims, their families, and 

communities as they continually endure 

being traumatized, injured, suffer death, 

and loss.

Every police killing and/or violent act by

 police toward civilians can have painful

 and extensive results.

Our criminal justice system is in a crisis. Might 

and power has fallen into the hands of unscrupulous

 and unprincipled people, disguised as leaders. 

Some police are disproportionately targeting 

members of marginalized groups with 

unnecessary traffic stops, harassments, and 


Even when crowds of African Americans

 peacefully protest, the police, in far too many 

cases, aggressively move in, and what was

 peaceful then becomes violent. 

Why do some police routinely treat African American,

men in particular, with so much disrespect

African Americans are more likely to be profiled, treated 

harshly, and searched at a traffic stop than a white person.

 In far too many instances for African Americans, a simple

 traffic stop can quickly escalate into a dangerous and/or

 deadly consequence. 

Many people of color have faced humiliating, forceful, 

and unwarranted treatment such as: cuffings, tazings, 

punchings, slammings, sluggings, draggings, shootings, 

and vigilante style sidewalk justice.

Some officers have not been truthful in their reportings. 

They have lied, falsified, and concealed. These kinds 

of injustices can have lasting consequences for future

generations and cause extraordinary harm, social 

disadvantages and disparities for individuals and our


People of color are also likely to face racial discrepancies 

in our criminal justice system. They are likely to face 

disproportionate prosecutions, unfair trials, and

 disproportionately severe sentences on criminal charges.

High rates of incarceration of African Americans has

 become the norm for prison landscapes. African

 Americans continue to be excessively imprisoned at a 

considerably higher rate than their white counterparts. It 

has been reported that in 2011, there were more African 

Americans in prison than those enslaved in the U.S. 

before the Emancipation Proclamation!

In the United States, the system

 incarcerates more people than any

 other country in the world. There are 

over two million inmates in prisons, 

jails, and detention centers. 

Why do Latinos and African

 Americans account for the majority 

of the prison population?

There is something very wrong with 

this current reality! Let us reflect on


how and why this crisis of further 

oppressing the oppressed is the norm.

Why are so many African Americans 

serving drastic prison sentences? 

Being stopped and questioned by police in connection 

with a crime can be a deeply troubling experience for 

most, but in far too many cases marginalized individuals 

are being criminalized and their human rights are being


It has been witnessed by many and reported that, 

especially in disadvantaged communities, some officers 

are totally disregarding the constitutionality of criminally 

inciting violence, the use of excessive force, and inflicting 

bodily harm and/or death, especially on people of color. In 

many cases, this kind of aggressively combative behavior 

and corruption of public morals is not based on reason or

 common sense, but rather on evil and hateful conjectures

 and/or assumptions. Many of these morally contaminated, 

risky, detrimental, unwholesome, corrupt, debilitating and 

unsound policing strategies have resulted in increased 

arrests of African American men, in particular, for 

nonaggressive and lesser offenses. 

Once the damage has been done, these kinds of encounters

 can negatively hinder one's ability to find gainful 

employment and/or have a hand in many facets of 

civic life. This kind of wrong-doing

 can obstruct the family and their personal progress 

and have a significantly negative, corrupting, and draining

 impact on the entire law enforcement department.

Could it be that some police are acting

 with racial hostility and bitterness?


Could their resentment and hostility 

be motivated by racial discrimination?

  Could it be that some have been

primed to think about African 

Americans, Hispanics, and Asians, 

etc., as threats to their white status?

Could it be that some feel threatened 

that their white privilege is 


Could it be time for us to take the 

blinders off of all of this racist bigotry 

and honestly look at the 

root cause?

The first point of contact with the criminal justice system 

is usually with the police. The police are hired, sworn, 

paid and empowered to patrol and maintain order, respond 

to calls, prevent and investigate illegal activitieskeep

 the peace, protect the public and keep communities safe. 

When warranted, they make an arrest and transport 

suspects. Because police are the most visible 

governmental power for the citizens, they are expected to 

deal effectively with crime and disorder and to be 

impartial. They are expected to produce justice through 

the fair and restrained use of their authority.

Police officers are expected to remain level-headed in 

stressful and dangerous situations. However, racial 

profiling and other discriminatory practices, by some, 

targets individuals for minor traffic violations and once 

stopped... out of the woodworks there is a baseless

 suspicion of crime. 

Many of the baseless claims are due, in part,

to the individual's race, ethnicity, national origin and 

neighborhood. Their judgments, decisions, actions 

and perceptions are oftentimes based on implicit 

racial bias. 

We are hearing more and more news about police who 

have lost their way and failed to capture the true role of 

police in our society. Some have a cruel and reckless

disregard and indifference for human life, especially in

disadvantaged communitiesThese issues are a complete 

affront to taxpayers who fund and expect for officers 

of the law to protect, serve and repair (to lessen the 

damage), as they were sworn to do. 

Where is the justice and service to 


Where is the U.S. Constitution's core 

promise of equal protection under the 

law to all and freedom from 

unreasonable searches and seizures?

  There are far too many rotten apples, in policing, who

 see and treat non-whites as sub-human beings. This kind 

of mentality, with a badge and gun, is usually raging, evil,

 reckless, grossly incompetent, insecure and depraved. 

They act with deliberate indifference, and tend to

 intentionally handcuff their victims and violate human 

life. This can result in... unconstitutional and unlawful 

policing. This kind of behavior is unacceptable. 

Is this kind of behavior following law 

enforcement's oath of honor, mission 

and values?

Let us be clear, police officers are people who come in

 different degrees of good and evil, just as the rest of us. 

In far too many cases, reckless officers, targeting minority 

individuals, are enforcing nonsensical rules, on innocent 

members of the public, based on random choice and/or 

personal whim.


People's rights are being trashed and their lives are being 

destroyed by severe beatings, dreadful tortures and totally

 unnecessary, unreasonable, awfully unlawful fatal 

episodes which, in far too many cases, end in

 unjustifiable assaults and/or murders. Many victims who 

often face harassment are the common civilians, the 

vulnerable groups... mainly, non-white Americans. 

Are there standards of behavior or 

beliefs concerning what is and is not

 acceptable as standards of conduct for 

arresting officers?

This blog is not a stance against law enforcement 

professionals who value the sanctity of life and

 righteously strive to protect and serve, with purpose, the 

citizens and their Constitutional rights. 

We know there are many respectful and respected police

 officers who know that integrity matters. These men and 

women are fair and committed to ensuring exemplary 

legal and effective law enforcement conduct. They tend to 

have a moral compass/conscience which operates as a 

unifying set of shared values, beliefs and behavior within 

our society. 

Many officers are mindful of the fact that they are dealing 

with fellow human beings. These individuals perform 

at their best and do the work they were sworn to do, to 

the best of their ability. They follow the principles and 

values that define their profession and treat all citizens 

with empathy, respect and dignity... the way they would

 want their mothers, fathers, sisters, brothers, cousins, 

aunts and uncles, etc., to be treated. They do whatever it 

takes to serve and protect the community.

 We support and commend those who courteously 

and appropriately, without malice, prejudice, animosities, 

or ill will enforce the law uprightly and value their badge 

as a symbol of public trust and service. 

But, like any career, there will always be some who are 

not a good fit. Most of us have come to realize that the 

actions of a few bad officers can have macro-implications,

 casting a negative light on the entire police department. 

This blog is about the problem police officers who are


perpetuating profoundly dangerous acts of violence and are

 clearly revealing the presence of a depraved mind. 

There are individuals who quickly abandon the idea of

 protecting with courage and serving with compassion.

These individuals have ego-based pride and are

 consciously indifferent to what is right, just, and true. 

The gravity and magnitude of cowards who become 

somewhat inebriated with the power of the badge and 

uniform is alarming. They wear the police uniform, but

 quickly abandon all values, standards, rules, code of

 conduct and use of force policies. 

There are a few criminals, bad officers, in uniform who 

wear their badges to deliberately act unlawfully, and 

they are a disgrace... a major slap in the faces of those

 who take policing as an honored and noble profession.

The Public Servant 

should be well trained by a morally upright, honest, just 

and true public servant who teaches officers how to

righteously conduct themselves with society, as a whole. 

A good police officer brings more than solid training to 

the table. The best police officers bring to the table...

self-control, uprightness, honesty, intelligence, as well 

as good communication and people skillsThey act with 

courtesy and know how to relate and build effective

 interactions with the public, whether they are monitoring

 regular patrols, responding to an emergency and/or 

responding to non-emergency calls. 

They are critical thinkers who seek the truth. They 

respond to people in a cordial and respectful way. They 

realize that a calm and humane attitude will calm, 

de-escalate and best serve the situation... keeping 

everyone safe

Approaching a situation with decency maximizes the 

chance for a peaceful exchange. It keeps people calm, 

more cooperative and it helps with community trust.

Integrity is a fundamental trait required for policing

 and quite possibly the most important. The most 

respected and productive police officers believe these

 qualities are key factors in gaining public trust and


These men and women perform top quality work and 

see public service as a career that is more of a "higher

 calling". They see their careers as their opportunity to 

make a positively good difference in people's lives. 

They follow the department's guidelines and do what 

is honest and decent. They show up focused on serving 

all people, rather than running into a situation "Guns 

blazing", like raging madmen with fearful, stressful,

 hostile, adversarial energy of "Shoot first and think 

later". They realize that viciously combative mindsets 

are unnecessary, unproductive, and can threaten 

constitutional rights and public safety. 

The honorable men and women of the police force are 

usually good communicators and they patiently listen.

 This, regardless of the situation, helps to decrease the

 scope and/or intensity of many situations. 

 These mature men and women realize and understand the 

value of de-escalation skills. They have the common sense 

and decency to know that de-escalation has, can, and will

 avert gross misconduct and abuse, which could lead to

deadly tragedies. 

 Good police officers are exceptionally reasonable, decent, 

fair, egoless and upright professionals who play an

 important role in our communities, by maintaining public 

order. These professionals have the ability to relate to 

people who are experiencing a crisis, unresolved issues

 and incredible hardships. 

When they find themselves in the midst of tragedies and 

chaotic moments of people's lives... they don't aggravate 

or stir up the chaos, but faithfully engage in their duties to 

prevent and solve issues, crisis, and/or crime. 

They earn the trust of the communities they serve because 

they try to develop a good rapport with the community,

 fellow officers and with those from diverse cultures. They

 show compassion and tend to empathize, while still

 remaining professional. 

They are men and women who are focused on keeping

 our communities safe, thus, allowing society to thrive.

 The general public tends to respect those who have not 

lost the human touch and, for the most part, the 

community views them as strong authority figures. 

Many sworn police officers are well-intentioned, noble,

 and prefer to be seen as heroes... the good guys, not the

 agitating bad guys with a gang-like mentality, no 

accountability and evil, brute-like hidden agendas. 

Many police officers desire to protect and serve all people,

 but that doesn't mean they are not influenced by their 

surroundings, straying behavior of corrupt friends, 

coworkers, etc. Rotten apples have been known to spoil 

their companions. One bad apple can become a few bad 



Many can become susceptible (indoctrinated) into a

corruption cycle by watching the actions of veterans and 

superiors. These behavior patterns can result in acting 

on implicit biases, racism, prejudices and use of 

unnecessary force protocols, which have proven to be, in

 many cases, dangerous and/or deadly.

To say that all police officers are bad people is an 

outlandish and inaccurate statement. But, even the good 

guys are not immune to the systemic biases that is bred in 

police departments across the country. Feelings of 

camaraderie, brotherhood, and institutional pressures from 

chain of command can affect even the noblest officer.

The vast majority of law enforcement officers adhere to a 

strict moral and ethical code. They are dedicated, well

 behaved, thoughtful people who believe in the sanctity of 

life and the protection of the public.

Unfortunately, people can become jaded... influenced by

 their environment and misled via their training,

supervision, reviews, and little to no accountability or 

disciplinary repercussions, as it relates to racial profiling,

systemic biases, abuse of power, excessive use of force, 

brutality, corruption, coercive interrogations, witness 

tampering, and other extreme misconduct.

Police and urban community relations are incredibly 


Could police brutality, racism and 

mass incarceration be an attempt to 

maintain white supremacy?

The Police Force Evolved From 

Night Watch Officers and Jim Crow

Slave Catchers.

Over 100 African civilizations were destroyed by the

 European invasion. Most of the historical buildings and

 monuments were destroyed. The Europeans brought in

 diseases, i.e., smallpox and influenza, which spread and 

killed many African people. The invaders plundered,

 raped (men and women) and executed those they felt

 needed to be executed.

Millions of Africans were scattered and faced horror and

 death as they were forcibly taken from their African

 homelands, arrived on American soil and enslaved.

By the start of the Civil War in 1860, there were 

approximately 4 million slaves of African ancestry in the 

United States. 

Even after the Civil War, Slavery and its despicable racist

 rationalization that African Americans were sub-human...

resulted in America experiencing a long, shameful, and 

inexcusable mangled history of exploiting and meting out 

harsh and inhumane punishment on African Americans. 

The scar of racism has 

agonized our country from

 its inception. The scars and 

impacts continue, to this


day, and cannot be ignored. 

Dehumanization is racism on steroids. It is driven by the 

worst atrocities that human beings have perpetrated 

against one another, i.e., genocide, war, and racial 


The traders/enslavers captured slaves for revenue. The 

enslaved Africans performed all of the labor and the 

enslaver prospered from their toil. The enslaved were 

denied rightful share in the economic, social and/or

 political progress in the United States. 

The traders/enslavers thought it was important to keep the

 Africans in check, after all... the enslaved were exploited 

for their labor and financially profitable to the enslaver. 

As quiet as it was kept, many of the enslavers were fearful

 that the Africans would become rebellious and develop 

into a threat to the economic status quo... especially since

they relied on the toil of the Africans to financially benefit 

them. As plantations began to grow and slaves were 

becoming necessary, slave trade grew popular. This 

caused others to compete for control of the slave.

Slaves began to rebel against the treatment and labor they 

received. Africans ran away or plotted rebellions against 

their owners to escape the harsh conditions in which they 

lived. Slaves who were tired of their work began to rebel 

against their owners.

The local government officials, initially, gave white people

 the right to assert control over Africans and place Africans

 under arrest, castigate the, beat and send the Africans

 back to the enslaver/trader's home, if they were thought to 

be wayward. 

Later, the government, with its coercive power, mandated 

that other citizens were to apprehend any slave who left 

the enslaver/trader's property without permission. This 

was for the express purpose of controlling the slave 

population and protecting the interests of slave owners.

According to Sally E. Hadden, author of, Slave Patrols: 

Law and Violence in Virginia and the Carolinas, the Slave

catchers would mount and arm themselves with whips and 

guns and ride in groups on horseback, at night, in an effort 

to chase down and terrorize the enslaved into submission.  

Physical and psychological violence took many forms, 

i.e., the brutal beatings, purposely dividing families, 

depriving the enslaved of food, etc. This kind of brutal, 

terrorizing, "law and violence" policing imposed on

 enslaved Africans was a means of dominance and social 


Fear was used as a weapon to render 

the African American men docile and 

weak before the insecure white men.

The militarization of policing in America has grown 

exponentially, transforming an already troubled culture in 

many parts of law enforcement into an occupying force. 

The result of this militarization, the public is both less safe 

and less free. Black people who encounter militarized 

police, in their daily lives, are far more likely to end up

 dead or injured as a consequence of an officer’s 

militarized mindset.

American policing started with Slave 

Catchers who armed themselves and 

controlled minorities through terror 

and brutality.

Slave patrol was one of the earliest forms of policing and 

their influence lives on. In fact, it set the tone for modern 

day policing. Just take an honest look at the sickening 

consistency of atrocities in our society with law

 enforcement and African Americans.

Could it be that the oppressed and marginalized

has a special place in God's heart?

According to Jeremiah 49:12, God says to Edom: If 

the innocent must suffer, how much more must you! You 

shall not go unpunished! You must drink this cup of 


The kinship between the Slave patrols and American 

policing are very discernible. The institution of slavery 

and the control of minorities were two of the more 

formidable historic features of American society shaping 

early policing.

The legacy of slavery and racism did not end after the 

Civil War. It can be argued that extreme violence against 

people of color became even worse. Vigilantes, the Ku 

Klux Klan and/or lynch mobs were notorious for 

assaulting and hanging minorities first... and asking 

questions later.

Far too many police officers are permitted to treat people 

inhumanely simply because they are African American.

Sally E. Hadden argues, there are distinct parallels 

between the legal slave patrols before the war and 

extra-legal terrorization tactics used by vigilante groups 

during Reconstruction, most notoriously, the Ku Klux 

Klan. She claims, after the Civil War, police departments, 

in the south, carried over aspects of the slave patrols. 
Slave patrol was the predecessor to 

what we have come to know as 

modern day policing.

Just as Black men were lynched for transgressions that 

would not be considered crimes at all, had a white man 

committed them, African Americans, today, are two-and- 

a-half times as likely, if not more, as their white 

counterparts to die at the hands of the police.

Only one percent of police have been 

Some police union contract provisions

 impede effective investigations of

 police misconduct and shield

problematic officers from disciplinary 

measures for their criminal liability 

and/or unreasonable force.
"Mass incarceration is, 


the New Jim Crow".

"A stunningly comprehensive and well 

disguised system of racialized social 

control that functions in a manner 

strikingly similar to Jim Crow".

"The primary targets of (the penal 

system's) control can be defined 

largely by race."

"A racial caste system", a type of 

stratification wherein people of color 

are kept in a inferior position.

Michelle Alexander earned a J.D.

from Stanford Law School. 

She is an archaeologist, writer, civil 

rights advocate, and visiting professor 

at Union Theological Seminary (New 

York City). Alexander claims that

 people of color are disproportionately

labeled as "Criminals", this allows the 

unleashing of a whole range of legal 

discrimination measures in 

employment, housing, education, 

public benefits, voting rights, jury 

duty, and so on.
~Michelle Alexander

It is a fact that blacks have high arrest and stop rates and,

per capita, are much more likely to be injured or die at 

the hands of biased police who may believe that all men 

were created equal, except for blacks.

Dr. King dreamed of a day when police abuse and racial 

violence would be things of the past. “We can never be 

satisfied as long as black Americans continue to be the 

victim[s] of the unspeakable horrors of police brutality.” 

Yet, here we are again, almost 60 years later, faced with 

the same or maybe even greater discriminatory policing

 practices that Dr. King personally faced.

Regrettably, injustice lives on and "Justice for all" 

remains far from being realized.

In 2020, when a Black person is killed by police, we learn 

more about the black victim's criminal past than the police 

who killed the victim. If the victim does not have a 

criminal record, we hear demonizing, twisted, ignorant  

remarks about the victim once driving with a broken tail 

light or talk about when the victim was seen jaywalking.

If the victim has ever been arrested, and far too many have 

been arrested without cause, they will find mug shots of 

the victim or a bad looking snapshot that makes the victim 

appear threatening. Then they will juxtapose it with a 

flattering portraits of the killer, with the American flag in 

the background, crisp uniform decorated with things most 

of people associate with honorable.

The masses are not ignorant. It is ignorant to 

underestimate the intelligence of people. Most are very 

well aware of all the subliminal and antagonistic

 messages, psychological warfare and white supremacist 

systems plaguing and harming our friends and families

That is disrespectful.

This 17-year-old killed two protesters and injuring

 another in Kenosha, Wisconsin, during protests 

over the shooting of another black man. 

Kyle Rittenhouse was recklessly endangering the the 

safety of many; yet he can be seen walking toward 

responding police vehicles. Police drive past him. He

then approaches a squad car before walking away. He 

was apprehended the following day. 

We are in the middle of a pandemic! This young boy is 

from Illinois. He recklessly possessed a dangerous 

weapon and is under 18. 

Why was he there? 

He does not appear to be an innocent kid, especially 

seeing that he announced what he was going to do, online, 

and intentionally carried and used a rifle!!!

Armed white boy walks past police and is apprehended 

the following day. He was not slammed to the ground. His 

face was not slammed pounded into the sidewalk, his neck 

was not held down with a knee. He was treated as if 

nothing had just happened.



Without transparency, there will not be 

any kind of accountability.

Should being a police 

officer give license to maim 

or kill anyone anytime

with minimal reason?

How is it okay to associate black with guilty and not have

 equal rights to a fair trial?

How many cases of police 

cover-ups, brutality and 

murders have we NOT seen?

One might wonder, just how many times has one dressed

 in police uniform... hidden behind the badge and

committed heinous crimes, i.e., maiming or taking the 

lives of unarmed black Americans... then destroying  

evidence and evading justice?

Cases against police officers with deeply embedded biases 

have been extremely difficult for the victim to win. In

 some instances, cases have been sabotaged because

 witnesses were usually fellow officers who remained

 silent or were actively involved in the "No snitch" buddy


Unfortunately, some do not speak out when their fellow 

officer(s) either use excessive force or unnecessary 

force. Some have fabricated police reports either by

commission, omission or assent.

There are still some who will go out of their way to

disadvantage entire groups of people on the basis of

race; however, with technology being so advanced, many 

longstanding inequalities and racism are now being

captured on video. 

Cellphone video has made it possible to expose the bad

behavior, racism, discrimination, and other unsettling and

upsetting incidents which could have been reported with 

different spins.

Citizens are now better equipped to inform the proper 

authorities and get justice with their eyewitness reports and

 real-time video footage... which backs up their claims. 

Citizens have become the sidewalk journalists. They are 

now able to capture bad behavior as it unfolds.

Assault is assault!

Let us be honest, behind the badge and 

beyond the uniform is a human being 

with behaviors that could be criminal.


An individuals thoughts and actions speaks volumes about 

the individual they come from more so than the person 

they targeted. One can tell a lot about a person by what 

they choose to think and how they choose to treat another.

It is a fact that blacks have high arrest and stop rates and, 

per capita, are much more likely to be injured or die at the 

hands of biased police who may believe that all men were 

created equal, except for blacks.

There is indisputable evidence casting
very real and harsh light on police 

brutality and irreparable loss of life to

African American victims and their 


For many people of color there is 

very thin dehumanizing line between 

life and death when interacting with 

racially biased police.

Is this protecting and serving?

Police misconduct refers to illegal or inappropriate actions 

taken by an officer. 
Excessive use of force, brutality, corruption, coercive 

interrogations, witness tampering, or racial profiling can 

result in physical harm or death, false imprisonment, and 

violation of constitutional rights.

Police Misconduct?

Dehumanization is the denial of full humanness in others 

and the cruelty and suffering that accompanies it. 

Dehumanization spawns from racism 

and hatred and is the very foundation

 of injustice.
Dehumanization is every act or thought that treats a 

person as "Less than" human and a technique in the

incitement to genocide.

Oppression, domination and 

dehumanization... this kind of 

policing has gone on far too long!

It has to stop! 

We cannot treat human beings this way and think 

it is okay. 

How would you feel if someone treated your family 

member or friend this way?

 These vivid pictures of oppression and dehumanization 

should invite us to consider oppression in all forms. Not 

only does God not wish oppression on anyone, God 

abhors oppression.

Most perpetrators consider themselves to be racially 

superior and others... inferior. Some would rather believe 

that blacks excessively contribute to the high crime rate.

 Biased and slanted reports from mainstream media, 

serving their own interests, can further warp unsuspecting 

viewers, listeners and readers... without producing any 

reliable evidence to support their claims. 

Some people never consider the fact that statistics 

are influenced by a disproportionate rate of biased 

arrests and convictions of blacks. 

The over-focus on demonizing blacks may very well be 

camouflaging the critically high crime rate that could very 

well be within the white populace.

Research supports the idea that many


are turning a blind eye and are 

refusing to challenge this brutal, 

inhumane status quo which deprives 

black people of justice and equality.

Most would agree, we can no longer

deny the realities of implicit bias and

systemic racism anywhere in this


So much has to change. Mistreating 

people of a particular race is 


Using tactics like intimidation

and threats when blacks are seeking to 

exercise their rights is devilish.

People, in the United States of America, are being

terrorized, traumatized, brutalize and killed by violent and 

aggressive officers who were sworn to protect and serve.

How would you feel if this person was your child, your 

sibling or parent?

Please help us to understand or see the humor in this?

Research has found that both systemic and individual 

racial biases operate against African Americans and other 

people of color in police departments nationwide. Studies

have found that police officers use force against African 

Americans seven times more often than against whites 

who were engaged in behaviors very similar to their 


In 2011, Paul R. Allen, 55, of Oakton, Virginia, was 

sentenced to 40 months in prison after being convicted of 

fraud for participating in a $2.9 billion scheme that caused

 the mortgage and lending firm Taylor, Bean & Whitaker 

to go under. 

Two years earlier, Roy Brown, 54, a homeless African-

American man, was sentenced to 15 years hard labor 

without the possibility of probation, parole or suspension 

of sentence for robbing a bank in Shreveport, Louisiana. 

According to reports on the story, Brown, the homeless 

man, only took $100 from the three stacks of money 

handed to him and returned the stacks back to the teller. 

He told the teller he needed it because he was homeless,

 hungry and needed the money to stay at the detox center. 

After feeling remorseful, he voluntarily surrendered to the 

police the next day and told them his mother didn't raise 

him that way. He received the 15 year sentence.

The CEO was given a relatively lenient sentence of 

months for his involvement in a multi-billion dollar fraud

 scheme versus the homeless man who only took $100

 from a bank... 

where is the justice for all?

With the enormous attention given to street crimes, one 

would think that street crimes are the costliest and 

deadliest type of criminal activity... not true. 

White collar crimes of the elite, 

i.e., wage theft, strings of 

fraud charges, insider trading, 

labor racketeering, 

embezzlement, cybercrime,

copyright infringement, 

money laundering, identity theft,

forgery, conspiracy, unauthorized

 banking transactions, ponzi 

schemes, bribery, and committing 

other heinous crimes and deflect 

those crimes on fictitious black 

people. This kind of behavior has

 been going on for eons! That's evil.

White collar criminal lying, cheating and stealing are far 

more costly and harmful to society than blue collar or 

street crimes. As quiet as the media has kept it, the FBI 

estimates that the white collar crimes costs the US 

economy more than $300 billion a year and can have 

serious impact on people's lives.

How is this justifiable? 

According to the FBI, the annual cost of street crime is 

$15 billion compared to nearly $1 trillion for white collar 

crime; yet, the white collar criminal is treated with more 

respect and leniency. If they are sentenced... the time they 

serve is disturbingly short. Juxtaposed with the harsh 

sentences black men receive, 19.1% longer sentences than 

white men for similar crimes, this is a walk in the park... 

slap on the wrist. 

The broken legal system has been guilty of unfairly 

treating the politically elite crimes committed in office 

buildings, with mostly middle-aged caucasian white

 collar offenders who are gainfully employed with middle 

class backgrounds, respectfully and humanely. The legal 

system seems to have a tendency to always find a way for 

well off white people to receive preferential treatment.

Is it truly justice when race and class 

determines how a defendant is treated?

Democratic congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez tweeted, 

"Justice isn't blind, 

it's bought".

The majority of people in the system are 

disproportionately poor, black and Latino. They are rarely

if ever treated with kindness, leniency or compassion. 

Many, in our multi-racial and 

multi-ethnic society are deeply

 concerned over the unequal police

enforcement, the unnecessary and

 often excessive use of force, racial

 profiling and militarization, 

especially... against people of color. 

It has been reported that during training, police recruits 

spend 58 hours... almost two and a half days on firearms 

training. This is seven times longer than they dedicate to 

de-escalation training.

Do the police use one set of strategies 

with white people and another with 

people of color?

Does one's socio-economic status have 

anything to do with who is targeted by 


Black people are disproportionately targeted, over-policed 

and more often than not... searched after a stop and 

arrested for simply asking why? 

Who wouldn't ask 


especially when there has not been a stoppable offense?

Black people are often approached by police who 

immediately fuel a stop with anger, yelling, cursing,

 threatening and body slamming face one's down into the 

ground, just on general principle. 

In many cases, the aggressiveness is totally uncalled for. It 

is almost like they have been trained to agitate. It is a stark 

reminder of a new day "Buck breaking". 

Who trains police officers?  

What are they training

 these people to do?

To purposely create trouble, when no offense has been 

committed is not the brightest or most effective route.

 Perhaps better people skills could de-escalate many of 

the encounters and people can calmly yield to the officer's 

demands. Apparently it works because people skills

 are used when they have encounters with caucasians.  

When the live police shows were broadcast, before  

George Floyd's murder, it was very noticeable how 

officers courteously and politely approached white drivers 

or white homes versus black drivers and black homes, etc.

 Bottom line, to aggressively storm black people, without 

cause, is an absurd and half-witted strategy... especially 

when there has been so many unnecessary police killings 

of unarmed black people.

Could it be that socio-economic status 

is used to maintain systemic racism?

Police agencies are operating more 

like adrenaline fueled occupying

 soldiers than community protectors.

Part of the problem is the self-image of police as a

 “paramilitary” organization. The core competency of the

 army, stated crudely, is “kill people and destroy property

 to achieve a political objective.” 

Many people — including some cops — believe they are

 like the military, since they have a military-like command

 structure, a code of honor and military-type uniforms. But

 the job of the police is the exact opposite: Their job is to

 prevent the killing of people and the loss of property. The

 problem is that the public, even more so than police,

 doesn’t understand the difference.

Institutionalized racism, also referred 

to as systemic racism, is inequality 

based on race within an organization. 

Systemic racism has been defined as

 those established laws, customs an

practices which systematically reflect 

and produce racial inequalities. It 

negatively affects the bulk of people 

belonging to a racial group.

Institutional and cultural practices 

can perpetuate race inequality.

Systemic racism has brutalized  

multiple generations of black people! 

Systemic racism is much like a new 

spin on "Jim Crow". It can be enacted 

individually or institutionally.

The term "Institutional racism" describes societal patterns 

and structures that imposes oppressive, prejudiced-

ignorance, thoughtlessness and racist stereotyping or 

otherwise disadvantaged conditions on certain groups of 

people on the basis of race or ethnicity. 

Institutionalized racism is the underbelly of the subtle

 jabber or double-talk of 


There is indisputable evidence of the indignations, the 

dehumanization and police brutality black people are 

subjected to, on a regular basis, in the United States of 

America, 2020!


African Americans still face significant discrimination in 

the labor market. Blacks are statistically less likely to get 

employed or call backs... less likely to get housing... less

likely to get justice... and more likely to be racially

 profiled, pulled over, falsely accused, unfairly targeted

 for suspicion, physically abused (with deadly force),

 verbally harassed without cause... arrested, shot or killed 

by police.

has been committed.

Struggles between African American 

communities and the police have 

existed for centuries. The roots of 

racism run deep.

Civil Rights in Selma, Alabama 1965. Attempt to 

register to vote. Rev. C. T. Vivian of the Southern 

Christian Leadership Conference, SCLC, is telling 

the Dallas County Sheriff Jim Clark (a staunch

 segregationist) that by not letting them into the

 courthouse, he's breaking an injunction. He 

continues to berate him and says that he (sheriff) 

is trying to intimidate them by making the marchers 

wait in the rain when they just want to register 

to vote.

Cases against police officers with these deeply embedded

 biases have been extremely difficult for the victims to 

win. Cases have been, in some instances, sabotaged

because witnesses were usually fellow officers who 

remained silent or were actively involved in the 

"No snitch" buddy system.

Unfortunately, some do not speak out when their fellow 

officer(s) either use excessive force or unnecessary force.

 Some have been known to fabricate police reports either

 by commission, omission or assent.



The psychological impact of bad encounters with police 

can have lifelong consequences. One can leave a bad 

experience with an officer and associate policing with 

potential hurt, harm or danger.

There is a stark difference in the way blacks are treated

 when pulled over by a biased officer as opposed to the 

way most whites are treated.

 In many cases, once a black person exits their vehicle,

 they may be tried, sentenced and executed without real 

justice being served in a courtroom. 

Even when a person is clearly not a threat... they 

can be racially profiled and violently restrained.

A disproportionate number of Blacks

have been stopped, agitated and 

arrested for trivial reasons by the

police who are abusing their power.

Many individuals who have been 

pulled over have yet to see justice


The cell phone has been a great tool to stymie the rate of 

people brutalized and killed by police. The proliferation of 

hyper-vigilant citizens video-taping arrests and police 

encounters is helping to combat many of the blatantly

abusive encounters African Americans know all too well.

There are still some officers who will go out of their way 

to disadvantage entire groups of people on the basis of

 race; however, with technology being so advanced, many 

longstanding inequalities and racism are now being

 captured on video. 

Cellphone video has made it possible to expose the bad

behavior, racism, discrimination, and other unsettling and

 upsetting incidents which could have been reported with 

different spins.

Citizens are now better equipped to inform the proper

 authorities and get justice with their eyewitness reports

 and real-time video footage... which we would hope is 

sufficient evidence to back up their claims. Citizens have

become the sidewalk journalists. They are now able to 

capture bad behavior as it unfolds.

Blacks are disproportionately targeted and subjected

 to biased and corrupt police bullying.

Statistics indicate that some officers are using excessive 

force against African American people seven times more 

frequently than against whites. 

Some would rather believe that blacks excessively

contribute to the high crime rate. They never consider

 the fact that their statistics are influenced by the 

disproportionate rate of biased arrests and 

convictions of blacks. 

The over-focus on demonizing blacks may very well be 

camouflaging the critically high crime rate that could very 

well be within the white populace.


If a black person and a white person each commit the 

same crime, more often than not, the black person is

likely to be arrested

Black people, for the most part, live in urban areas that are 

more heavily policed. In more heavily policed areas, th

discrepancy could be driven by overt racism which could 

lead to a greater number of accusations, illegal searches, 

higher suspicion and rougher treatment of black people.

In the suburbs and rural areas, the approach is much more 

humane. The person may be as guilty as sin, but may only 

get a slap on the wrist and/or a warning.


Could it be that police are more inclined to act as if they 

have a license to kill because they have impunity?

Impunity exempts an officer from punishment or harm.

This, unfortunately, means one can carry out their evil and 

sometimes deadly schemes with impunity. This means an

exemption or immunity from punishment or any kind of 

unpleasant consequences.

Policing is playing a key 

role in sustaining 


According to recent studies, there is clear evidence which 

shows black Americans are at a higher risk of being killed

 based on biased judgments made by some police officers. 

Equally distressing are the responses and reports written 

by some officers who know they can avoid responsibilities 

and accountability, for their conduct, by deflecting blame

 on others for causing disturbances, etc. Rather than 

acknowledging the fact that they are the ones who 

dispense corporal punishment at the scene and/or  

play a key role in fanning the flames... they, instead, flip 

the script on the African American who is just trying to 

"Be" in America. 

In many cases... over-zealous officers responding to non-

violent offenses are sometimes responsible for situations, 

unnecessarily, spiraling out of control. These controllers, 

manipulators and/or abusers seem to lack insight into how

 they should engage others. They tend to create certain

 scenarios and write reports that make themselves out to 

be the victims...while condemning their victim. 

Some officers are relentless in pursuing what they want 

and have little regard for who gets hurt along the way

 and/or how an encounter with them can destroy the life 

of another.

When the constitution was written, the time between 

sentencing and execution could be measured in days or 

weeks. Some trigger happy vigilantes, hiding behind the 

uniform, have drastically cut that time frame down to

minutes. They become self-appointed judge, jury and 


Many of these unconscionable contemporary police 

killings and/or misconduct are reminiscent of lynchings, 

mob killings, black shaming and/or buck breaking. 

What should "Serve and Protect" mean to the black 


How can our black communities be assured that when they

interact with officers... the interaction will not take on new


One might wonder, just how many times has one dressed

 in police uniform... hidden behind the badge and

committed heinous crimes, i.e., maiming or taking the 

lives of unarmed black Americans... then destroying  

evidence and evading justice?

The question becomes, could the problem be over-zealous, 

trigger happy officers with hidden agendas and little or 

no regard for human life?


Buck Breaking Hidden, 

Untold, History

Among us, live courageous protectors of the public. They 

believe the oath “To Serve and Protect” means more than 

slogan on a shield or the side of a patrol car. These brave 

souls are representatives of law enforcement who stand 

for more than just that slogan. 

Some refuse to accept the status quo.

The concept of “Internal Affairs” stands for more than 

protection of those in power. Policies and Procedures 

Manuals demand accountability. 

Not all police officers are bad guys, but camaraderie, 

brotherhood, and institutional pressures from chain of 

command can affect even the noblest officer.

What a major discredit and disappointment to the upright 

and dedicated police officers who serve, protect and build 

trust. They would never betray or dishonor their 

profession. It would be beneath their dignity to betray

 their badge or public trust. 

There are, indeed, police officers who hold themselves

accountable for their actions. They would not even 

 consider stooping to the level of brutes. 

Upright officers protect with courage, serve with 

compassion and are respectful to all. Their words and

 actions are guided by an internal sense of honesty, 

decency and morality. They are sincerely committed 

to serve, protect and improve the quality of life for all 

citizens and the agency they serve.

There are many good, honest, hardworking, personable, 

intelligent, courageous, reasonable, trustworthy police 

officers who go above and beyond the call of duty. They 

are good decision makers, who tend to handle pressure 

well. They are knowledgeable and tend to deal well with 

uncertainties. They are objective, determined, dependable, 

resilient, flexible and they have integrity. They perform 

many random acts of kindness... we never hear about! 

These fine men and women put their lives at risk to 

protect citizens, enforce the laws, patrol assigned areas, 

observe suspicious activities, respond to disturbances, 

monitor and maintain good traffic conditions, prevent 

crimes, have good communication and people skills and 

are able to mediate disputes.

They are not cowardice, self appointed "wannabe

 terrorists" who hide behind uniforms and badges to wreak 

havoc by performing egregious... evil deeds!

Is this policing, or is this 

personal and criminal?

Today, the thought of honor and accountability appears to 

be the most lacking measures in the system. Citizens must 

demand accountability. The system just doesn’t seem to 

understand the concept.

"Protect and Serve" are the words we see on the side of 

many police cars and it is the catch-phrase of many police 

forces. The police have the potential to be a force for good.

To "Protect and Serve" defines the mission of the police. 

This means to "Protect" citizens and "Serve" the public. 

However, it has become increasingly clear that with some

biased officers... those words are beyond the bounds of

recognition and realization, particularly for many 


For many black communities, "To protect and serve" 

means, to protect officers who use excessive force and 

intentionally violate policies and procedures which in 

many cases has resulted in targeting citizens and 

senselessly bullying, demeaning (non-verbally and

verbally), falsely accusing, antagonizing, 

incarcerating and/or causing severe injury and/or death. 

This should be a crime!

There is no real accountability because... a "No Snitch" 

buddy system defends the "Dirty little secrets" and 

corruption of racist criminal officers and allows 

them to pursue goals that serve their own dark and 

sometimes criminal agendas.

This is a gross miscarriage of justice!

Most perpetrators consider themselves

 to be racially superior and others...


This is a 15 year 

old teen!

Far too many bad police officers routinely hurt 

and maim black people. 

How would you feel if the police and the justice 

system treated you or your family member as they 

treat blacks?



Is this law and order or disorder? The blue lights, police 

cruisers and uniforms gives us the illusion of protection... 

security. This scene is more like... mob style justice!

Hate crimes and/or death sentences, initiated by 

people with hidden agendas, should not be the fate of 

blacks just trying to live in America. 

Black mothers, fathers, sisters and/or brothers should 

not have to be troubled of what appalling development 

the morning may bring.

Black people are being subjected to cruel, cowardly, 

torturous, gruesome, racist and angry people disguised 

as police officers... hiding behind the badge. 

Contrary to what some may believe... 

Black people are also a part of God's 

amazing creation. 

Could it be that some unchecked lawbreakers are 

actually... aggressively scared officers who intentionally

escalate incidents so they may create an opportunity for

wild justice and fear mongering? 

Could it be a convenience for one to incite and/or 

escalate crimes, in a classic bait-and-switch, which would 

allow them to scream, 


to someone who is not resisting?

Could it be that some are creating non-existent scenarios, 

even if someone is sleeping in a drive-through or stopped 

for a tail light outage, to blow things out of proportion, 

draw guns and have power over people which they would 

not have the courage to do in civilian attire?

The murder of black people seems to be dominating the 

headlines and many of those murders have yet to see 




In far too many cases, a traffic stop, by the wrong officer, 

could turn into a prelude to wrongful incarceration or a 

death sentence, very quickly.

We can no longer sit idly by and allow a few bad officers 

to create double standards and systemic racial profiling 

in our system of justice. 

We cannot allow fear-mongrels to put on uniform, with 

hidden agendas to terrorize the lives of innocent people. 

This is a disgrace before God!

What should "Serve and Protect" mean to the black 


How can our black communities be assured that when they

interact with officers... the interaction will not take on new


Some would rather believe that blacks excessively

contribute to the high crime rate.

One might wonder, just how many times has an officer 

put on their uniform and the clothes affected how they 

acted. The crisp uniform of the police officer conveys 

power and authority. When a police officer puts on his or 

her uniform the officer is perceived in a very different 

way by the public.

Some have misused and abused the uniform and

committed heinous crimes, in plain sight. Some become 

inebriated with power and maim and/or take the 

lives of unarmed black Americans. Many have learned 

how to tamper with or destroy evidence, thus, evade


Research supports the idea that many are turning a blind 

eye and are refusing to challenge this brutal, inhumane 

status quo which deprives black people of justice and 


Most would agree, we can no longer

 deny the realities of implicit bias and

systemic racism anywhere in this