Monday, Mar 30th, 2020 - 00:10:56

Angela Davis

CBS News™: "Obamathon II can pardon H Rap Brown" (2016)

'After determining that [REDACTED] had been planned and that it was an operation being directed by the "Deep State" in the last days of the Clinton administration, i.e. run through the White House thugs & military intelligence like the MLK-op, H Rap's home was purposely left unoccupied by the entourage and the deputy Marshalls chased the suspect's vehicle to a pre-planned ambush location. The Federal Marshalls and a secondary assault team were pre-positioned with sniper rifles from the Pentagon and waiting behind a grassy knoll when H Rap returned in a black Mercedes. The "Black" Swat™, err... mercs ambushed the car in a violent, orchestrated, pre-planned, funded, & budgeted political assassination attempt, as H Rap was considered a potential vocal opponent against the upcoming war on terror and the Pentagon's war plans for Iraq, Cuba, & Afghanistan from an authentic position of faith like MLK or other Black Panthers, i.e. just like a "Hajji" or a terrorist suspect (i.e. a Muslim communist) the U.S. case law was being designed or "massaged" to attack and manipulate for Federal budgetary purposes (MIC/PIC).'

Visions of Abolition: From Critical Resistance to A New Way of Life

"Imprisonment has become the response of first resort to far too many of the social problems that burden people who are ensconced in poverty. These problems often are veiled by being conveniently grouped together under the category "crime" and by the automatic attribution of criminal behavior to people of color. Homelessness, unemployment, drug addiction, mental illness, and illiteracy are only a few of the problems that disappear from public view when the human beings contending with them are relegated to cages. Prisons thus perform a feat of magic. Or rather the people who continually vote in new prison bonds and tacitly assent to a proliferating network of prisons and jails have been tricked into believing in the magic of imprisonment. But prisons do not disappear problems, they disappear human beings. And the practice of disappearing vast numbers of people from poor, immigrant, and racially marginalized communities has literally become big business."

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