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Saturday, December 23, 2017

A New Way to Bury Murders?

By Nicholas Stix

I’ve been working for 22 years on the fakestats beat, where police departments drive down “crime rates” through statistical fraud. I also did fakestats work regarding so-called welfare reform during the late 1990s.

I’ve determined that fakestats is also at work regarding murder rates.

How can that be, when murder rates are up, anyway? I found that even when murder rates were sky-high during the crack wars of circa 1985-1995, the NYPD was disappearing murders. (How that is was done, I’ll leave for VDARE report.

My VDARE colleague, Steve Sailer, wrote a half-an-hour ago on rising death rates,

“‘Unintentional injuries’ were up almost ten percent in 2016 over 2015. That includes car accidents, which have been getting worse. That category doesn’t include homicides, which were up sharply again in 2016, largely due to the promotion of BLM by respectable opinion.”

“Unintentional injuries” is a category that is perfectly suited as a statistical stash for murders. As I’ve said for years, the authorities don’t need to hide corpses, they just need to engage in creative writing regarding what they write on the corpses’ toe tags.

Note that Steve does not write about “unintentional injuries” in terms of fakestats. He’s ignored my research lo these many years, and acted as if the “revolution in crime-fighting” had actually happened. (There was a dramatic reduction in the murder rate due to police aggressively seizing guns from black and Hispanic criminals, but that practice has been stopped by a combination of black and Hispanic criminals, white conspirators like Communist NYC mayor Bill de Blah Blah Blah and the ACLU, and the MSM.)

He’s interested in the “unintentional injuries” category in terms of the opioid crisis, the ensuing rise in the death rate, and the corresponding decline in life expectancy.

While I do not deny the effect of the opioid crisis—after all, millions of white men and boys in this country have been dead men walking for 30 or more years—but because my eyes are open to certain forms of statistical legerdemain, I am looking for things that some otherwise perceptive people don’t want to see, even though they used to be aware of, and open to them.

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