Hmmm… No Outrage / White

Hmmm… No Outrage / White

Mayor Betsy Hodges went out of her way to praise the officer when he received his badge: “I want to take a moment to recognize Officer Mohamed Noor,” she wrote, “the newest Somali officer in the Minneapolis Police Department.”
She didn’t single out other newly-minted officers, but Noor’s ethnicity and religion were more important than his qualifications.

[ reference article below ]


Hmmm… wonder what Judge and Prosecutors in Washington State have been playing the race and gay card?

The Lord detests differing weights, and dishonest scales do not please him. (Proverbs 20:23)

Bonus:

An unarmed woman, clad in pajamas and not threatening in any way, was inexplicably shot and killed by a Minneapolis police officer. – Bill O’Reilly

It is the training and political gain sought after by Judges and Prosecutors that is the seat of the problem.

 

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opinion unto righteousness ~ enumclaw.com ~ timothy williams
[ proverbs 18:2 ]

Article Reference

(billoreilly.com)—There are no marches in Minneapolis this week, no Black Lives Matter protests, no anti-cop diatribes from loud reverends.

But what happened last weekend in the city was in many ways custom made for round-the-clock outrage. An unarmed woman, clad in pajamas and not threatening in any way, was inexplicably shot and killed by a Minneapolis police officer.

Why the lack of indignation?

Because this shooting does not fit the standard narrative favored by the cop-haters.

The victim, 40-year-old Justine Damond, was a white woman born in Australia. She was a meditation and yoga instructor, engaged to be married to an American man next month. When she heard suspicious sounds coming from the alley behind her home, she called 911, like any responsible person would do.

Two cops arrived in a squad car and one of them shot her to death.

But it’s the killer’s identity and background that really blows the familiar storyline. Officer Mohamed Noor is a 31-year-old Muslim who was born in Somalia.

This is not the kind of guy Black Lives Matter has in mind when it denounces trigger-happy cops.

It’s worth noting that Minneapolis is particularly troubled when it comes to Somalis. There are an estimated 25,000 immigrants from Somalia in the city, more than any other place in America. Assimilation has been rocky, and more than a few Somalis have even gone abroad to fight for ISIS.

Just two days prior to being elected President of the United States, Donald Trump said this at a Minnesota rally:

“You’ve seen first-hand the problems caused with faulty refugee vetting, with very large numbers of Somali refugees coming into your state without your knowledge.”

In response, ultra-liberal city leaders have gone out of their way to tamp down any fears, to proclaim the city’s inclusiveness, and to celebrate Somali success stories.

Ironically, one of those stories was Officer Noor himself, who joined the force less than two years ago.

Mayor Betsy Hodges went out of her way to praise the officer when he received his badge: “I want to take a moment to recognize Officer Mohamed Noor,” she wrote, “the newest Somali officer in the Minneapolis Police Department.”

She didn’t single out other newly-minted officers, but Noor’s ethnicity and religion were more important than his qualifications.

That was perhaps understandable in a city where there are few Somalis on the force, but it’s also very possible that the mayor’s praise put undue pressure on Officer Noor. Even before the fatal shooting, several complaints had been lodged against him, including one in which he was sued for allegedly assaulting a woman. During last week’s fatal shooting, Officer Noor disregarded policy by failing to activate his body camera.

All this is not to say that Mohamed Noor is not an upstanding citizen. He graduated from college with a business degree and worked for a time in real estate. According to divorce papers, he is a doting and gentle father. But, putting all that aside, maybe he was simply not cut out to be a police officer, which requires far more than just being a good guy. Cops routinely face lethal danger and have to make instant decisions that could change – or end – a human life.

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