In the matter of LaQuan and Breonna

In the matter of LaQuan and Breonna

The first similarity between LaQuan McDonalds case in Chicago and Breonna Taylor’s case in Louisville Kentucky isn’t the color of the victims. It the similarity between the behavior of the Democratic politicians in Chicago and the behavior of the Republican politicians in Daniel Cameron and Mitch McConnells Kentucky.

The immediate similarity is that for their reelection in Chicago, the “uncharged politicians” hid the LaQuan McDonald video until after they were reelected to quell public outrage for political purposes. For the Kentucky politicians and their efforts at Houdini style magic and misdirection, the Kentucky politicians think the people of the United States are stupid, just because they have taken advantage of the “good people of Kentucky” who do not need “celebrities and outside interference” in their internal affairs. After all, no one is supposed to come to Kentucky and tell them how to handle their Negroes. Some Negroes in Kentucky are also part of the understanding.

There are other similarities. In the Breonna Taylor matter. There is no video, but the Attorney General attempted to play Houdini with the facts. The “black” attorney general who spoke at Trumps re-election party, the so-called RNC Convention” met with Breonna’s family and shared with them that “an officer” was going to be charged “in the case.” But he did not share that the charge was “not for her murder.” And then he had the gall to stand before the entire nation and try his magic trick as if the rest of us are stupid and behave like his deceptive prone, unsuspecting supporters. Many of them have grown used to the Kentucky deception. Lyndon Baines Johnson was right, “I’ll tell you what’s at the bottom of it all, if you were able to convince the lowest white man that he is better than the vest colored man, he will let you pick his pocket.” That was Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron’s job on behalf of nations Republican Party and the Republican establishment of Kentucky.

In the LaQuan McDonald matter, Mayor Rahm Emanuel, States attorney Anita Alvarez, and superintendent of police Gary McCarthy had access to the video and they knew exactly how explosive it was. So they refused to release it until after their election, before a grand jury was impaneled, therefore guaranteeing themselves, and the Chicago democratic machine, and its judges, another term for their handling of the matter to avoid a legitimate public rebellion and reaction. Judges in Illinois, have to run for office and seek votes just like the politicians, and only the politicians at the top of the ticket can assure their elections to the bench. The Chicago video had ramifications for political turn out in the overwhelmingly democratic city. They couldn’t afford enthusiasm to be dampened and killing the video, after the killing of LaQuan was “good for politics,” and it too was a crime of public deception.

In both cases the family was paid off with millions of dollars of taxpayer money to protect the politics and the political order. In the Chicago case, the LaQuan McDonald case, even the black city council members had to be part of the scheme in order to approve the family settlement. They too are part of the arrangement.

In both cases the family was paid off millions of dollars of taxpayer money to protect the politics and the political order. Just because we change local police departments, there is no reason to believe that it’s going to change the culture of politics and the political order. They must be on trial too. There must be more than election consequences for the “acceptable activity” that takes place at the top of the local levels political order.

Donald Trump should not be treating the Justice Department as his personal legal team or police force nor should local mayors and politicians engage or influence local police investigators, without a criminal statute separating them from the behavior of placing their political weight on the scale of local justice.

Why are the people outraged and what is the common thread between Democrats and Republicans? It is protecting not only the police officers but the “national behavior” of the fraternal order of police. The FOP is a frat and it use to be an all white boys frat, that excluded blacks and women.

After the fraternity, was de-racialized and forced to include women, it became a diverse multicultural “blue society.” By becoming blue, it was no longer white male dominated. They went from a racially destructive culture, to protecting a culturally destructive culture, “us vs. them,” within the organization.

It is a fraternal order, it is a secret society, that protects their own. It has a code of blue. It allows federal and state law enforcement to speed through various jurisdictions and show their badge, ask for professional courtesy, it allows them to get drunk and escorted home by the police without a DUI on their records, it allows a partner to engage in criminal activity, plant evidence, steal cash, steal drugs, rob corpses and act like they have nothing to do with it. It allows them to falsify police reports. Change and agree upon narratives that don’t support the facts. It allows them to work with the prosecution and the coroners office and the medical examiners office to further false narratives.

They don’t even have to live in the cities or in the jurisdictions for which they police, as a result every day becomes a hunting trip to a foreign land and they get to return to their “safe communities.”

The FOP is a national organization that is also loosely tied to the National Rifle Association by individuals who are members of both.

The evil that the American people need to destroy must be challenged and dismantled “root and branch” without eliminating, dismantling and defunding policing. It will require the hands of a surgeon not a butcher. It will require the Justice Department because there are more than 20,000 police jurisdictions therefore there are 20,000 chapters of this organization and secret fraternal society, that we the taxpayer pay for. They believe in treating each other with “professional courtesy.” Professional courtesy is a codeword for “we go home tonight.” That’s the credo. LaQuan McDonald may not be going home tonight, Breonna Taylor may not be safe at home tonight, but “we are going home tonight.” “I got your six, I got your back.”

The fraternal order is a kind of national force. It is not a federal police department with national training. It is a national force of law enforcement based upon an understood behavior of “law and order, stereotypes, racial assumption, and profiling, local control.”

That is the difference between federal law-enforcement and local law-enforcement. Federal law-enforcement is trained at the same facilities, they are college educated, by requirement, take courses in the constitution and criminal justice, and they go through a very strenuous regimen through various academies that are exact in their discipline. They believe in the Constitution, and do not elevate their states and local governments over the supremacy of the founding documents.

The only uniting force amongst local law-enforcement, is there a behavior that is taught through their fraternal order, the FOP. They are just one big frat club, with most members not even having an accredited college education. They are also frat clubs within the frat club. Some of these sects within the frat are very dangerous, with “excessive hazing.”

When will the national nightmare be over? When the politicians are charged for their obstruction and interference with justice, when the FOP, the secret society is dismantled and their communication state by state, “across state lines” are disassembled for matters unrelated to crimes across state lines, when the National Rifle Association is held accountable for its secret societies, And then local departments can be accountable to local communities and not fraternities and then justice can “roll down like waters and righteousness like a mighty stream,” the prophet Amos.

Author: Jesse Jackson Jr

Jesse Jackson Jr was born into advocacy and the struggle for human rights. He entered the world at the height of the American civil rights movement. As such, his father stood among the thousands on the Edmund Pettus Bridge just two days before his birth. The feverish demand for equal voting rights for African Americans, no doubt, infected Jesse with the fight for justice and the right to the pursuit of happiness right down to his bones. He accepts the charge. With this legacy of civil rights, Jesse has always known the importance of using his talents for the advancement of the common good and in the fight for marginalized groups. He carried that foregone conclusion to the platform provided him at North Carolina A&T University. As early as his freshman year, Jackson began working for the people, on campus and abroad. While earning his Bachelor’s of Science degree in business management, he represented the student body as President and he founded a student activism organization centered on overcoming apartheid in South Africa. Jesse Jackson, Jr. is at the seat of his soul when he is working on the front lines of activism. He was an active member of the demonstrations against the blatant civil rights violations of South Africans. Similarly, he has threaded into the fabric at home as Field Director of the National Rainbow Coalition, where he worked to promote voter registration and education programs. Not long after earning his Master’s in theology and his Juris Doctor, Jesse began representing the interest of the citizens of Illinois as a member of the U.S. House of Representatives. In his 17 years in Congress, from 1995 to 2012, Jesse Jackson Jr had a say in every vote. Additionally, he has served on myriad committees, including the House Appropriations Committee. Taking his aptitude for civic service a step further, Jackson also lent his talent during the 2008 presidential election—working diligently to assist fellow Illinois-native Barack Obama win the presidency. Jesse is an advocate for equal education rights, equal employment opportunities, improving the circumstances of impoverished Americans, conserving various American landmarks as historical districts and reinvigoration the US economy following the 2007-2008 housing and auto market crash. Today, as a citizen thriving with bipolar disorder, Jesse continues the fight on behalf of marginalized communities through his work to help America eliminate the stigma of living with a mental health challenge. Jesse Jackson Jr’s tireless subscription to knowledge of the mind, freedom of the heart and the voice of the vote informs his current effort to impact. His rich possession of theological, historical, political and geopolitical knowledge creates an elemental toolbox that makes him a galvanizing catalyst for change.

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