Monday, August 14, 2017

Donald Trump Considering Pardoning Arpaio

Press Conference 

Donald Trump Considering Pardoning Arpaio

Time: 9:00 am
Date: Tuesday, August 15, 2017
Location: El Portal Restaurant  117 W. Grant St, Phoenix, AZ 85003

“While the blood in Virginia is still fresh in the pavement of racial hatred, Trump announce his intention to pardon Arpaio as early as this week. He’s basically throwing a bone to the NAZI and KKK supporters after being forced to condemn them.” said Salvador Reza. 

However, he’s sending a signal to law enforcement nationwide that they can disobey a federal judge and disregard the constitution, whenever the victims are racially profiled for their ethnicity, color of skin, or national origin.

He condemns the KKK, and the NAZIS, yet pardons someone who on national TV with Lou Dobbs said:
Well, you know, they call you KKK. They did me. I think it's an honor, right? Means we're doing something.” 
You Tube: 
Lou Dobbs Show

ABC News
August 14, 2017

Trump says he's seriously considering pardoning former Sheriff Joe Arpaio



The Reality of the Uncensored Marketing of Pathology

When the Adivasi, Indigenous Peoples of the Indian subcontinent, relate their experiences under the colonizing regimes that have swept their homelands, even references to Alexander the Great are preceded by the invasions of the Aryans and the introduction of the “white” concept of human cultural identity and superiority as the determinant for the caste systems that continue to plague the cultural landscape of India even after five thousand years.

To fast forward to the current dialogue on race and institutionalized racism in US society that was intensified by the 2008 presidential campaign, every day we see and HEAR echoes of the memes of caste that are reinforced every time the phrase “white people” or “white” is used to describe the European American populations of the United States. That perpetuation of a caste based society would be completely antithetical to the precepts of the “American Experiment of Democracy,” yet remain embedded in the vernacular of public and private discourse regarding social relationships has roots in the Indo-European histories, but is codified in the US Civil Rights statutes as follows:

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