By Nicholas Stix
If Obama had been president on December 7, 2016, he would have invited the Japs and the Gerries over to the White House.
Here is the Obama Doctrine on Policing, in 13 words: Blacks have a license to kill, and policemen have a duty to die. Or at least white policemen do.
Obama Cites “Deep Divisions” on Tackling Race in Policing After 4-Hour Meeting
By Jordyn Phelps
Wednesday, July 13, 2016 11:25 P.M.
One day after eulogizing five police officers killed in an attack in Dallas last week and also in the wake the deaths of two black men killed by police officers, President Barack Obama today brought together law enforcement leaders and civil rights and Black Lives Matter activists at the White House complex for a "conversation" on community policing and criminal justice reform.
[“Conversation”: Racial socialists rant, and decent people must shut up and listen, except to occasionally applaud them. “Community policing” = de-policing. “Criminal justice reform”: Refusing to imprison most black felons; giving token sentences to those who are imprisoned; releasing those few who are imprisoned, way before their time is up; and imprisoning innocent whites. As “reformer” Rick Jones put the solution to the criminal justice system’s problems at a conference three years ago, "The surest path to reform would be to arrest more white people."]
After the more than four-hour meeting, the president said that while there has been progress on data [liar] and outreach by the administration's Task Force on 21st Century Policing, he acknowledged "the bad news" is they are not close to where they want to be with communities of color.
"Not enough just for us to just have task force," Obama said. "We have to push this out into communities so they feel ownership for some of the good ideas that have floated around this table."
The meeting did produce a list of priorities, which the president said everyone agreed on, including building on confidence [empty words; how do you build on confidence?] and shaping best practices [more empty words, unless one specifies what “bet practices” are], working with police departments on training and de-escalation, and putting together data to inform people on law enforcement actions in a "system of accountability."
[Unfortunately, “training,” “de-escalation,” “data” and “system of accountability” are not empty words. “Training” means, for “Obama,” indoctrinating policemen to use insufficient force, and to hold fire until it is too late, and the black perp has killed them. “De-escalation” means its opposite. It entails policemen using insufficient force and being downright passive, in order to embolden black criminals, which guarantees more violent situations, and more dead cops, as well as more dead civilians murdered by the same emboldened perps who kill the cops. But that’s not a bug, it’s a feature.
Here are some tried and true, legal de-escalation methods:
1. Handcuffing the suspect;
2. Macing the suspect, and/or beating him with fists, nightsticks, batons, and whatever else is handy, until he submits to being handcuffed. (The aforementioned list of methods are all legal.);
3. Firing tear gas into the vicinity where the suspect remains;
4. Shooting bean bag rounds into the suspect; and
5. Shooting to kill the suspect.]
The president said that the problem won't be solved overnight but they can set up respectful discussions.
"Not only are there very real problems but there are still deep divisions about how to solve these problems," he said. "There is no doubt that police departments still feel embattled and unjustly accused. And there is no doubt that minority communities, communities of color, still feel like it just takes too long to do what's right."
[Meaning, black cut-throats are the good guys, and white cops who do their jobs against violent blacks must be railroaded.]
"This pace of change is going to feel too long for some and too short for others," he added.
And he said it isn't enough to just have the task force, but they must include communities and have them feel ownership to help connect the deep divisions that exist.
"We have to, as a country, sit down and just grind it out. Solve these problems. If we have that sort of sustained commitment I'm confident we can do so," he said.
[Note that he has demanded absolutely nothing of the communities of colored criminals.]
Among those invited is prominent Black Lives Matter activist DeRay McKesson, who was arrested over the weekend during a protest in Baton Rouge, the city where Alton Sterling was shot and killed by a police officer outside a convenience store last week.
[Sterling was shot while assaulting a police officer, and refusing to submit to arrest.]
Other big names in the meeting include civil rights figure and president of the National Action Network Rev. Al Sharpton, NAACP President Cornell Brooks, Black Lives Matter Minnesota activist Mica Grimm, Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards, Attorney General Loretta Lynch, Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti, and National Association of Police Organizations President Michael McHale.
Also present are members of the president's Task Force on 21st Century Policing, which the president launched in 2014 to make recommendations for improving relations between communities and the law enforcement departments charged with their protection.
[Improving “community relations” with blacks while enforcing the law is impossible. Why not just shut down all police departments? Because they are to serve as job mills for black and Hispanic criminals, and as protection agencies for black and Hispanic cut-throats who have yet to be hired to policing jobs.]