i promise to reblog this every time it shows up on my dash
Muhammad Ali Tribute Pt. 2
s/o to the black man.
#black father supremacy
everyone needs to know this.
*jean grey dies and comes back to life multiple times and is now dead but still kinda alive and she still pops up to save the x-men every now and again and then goes back to the being dead but not quite*
white people: okay yes very sensible !
*batman is killed…
Kathryn Johnston (June 26, 1914 – November 21, 2006) was an elderly Atlanta, Georgia, woman who was shot by undercover police officers in her home on Neal Street in northwest Atlanta on November 21, 2006, where she had lived for 17 years. Three officers had entered her home in what was later described as a ‘botched’ drug raid.Officers cut off burglar bars and broke down her door using a no-knock warrant. Police said Johnston fired at them and they fired in response; she fired one shot out the door over the officers’ heads and they fired 39 shots, five or six of which hit her. None of the officers was injured by her gunfire, but Johnston was killed by the officers. Police injuries were later attributed to “friendly fire” from each other’s weapons.
One of the officers planted marijuana in Johnston’s house after the shooting. Later investigations found that the paperwork stating that drugs present at Johnston’s house, which had been the basis for the raid, had been falsified. The officers later admitted to having lied when they submitted cocaine as evidence claiming that they had bought it at Johnston’s house. Three officers were tried for manslaughter and other charges surrounding falsification and were sentenced to ten, six, and five years.
She would’ve been 100 years old this year. It’s a damn shame that they didn’t get at least twenty years plus. That would’ve been the lowest possibility for anyone else. Racism was definitely one of the motives.
Ten, Six, & FIVE FUCKING YEARS; ARE YOU FUCKING KIDDING ME?!?!?!?!!!!????
Welcome to the world of killing Black folk, but don’t you dare kill a fucking dog!
Stokely Carmichael (Kwame Ture)
"Dr. King’s policy was that nonviolence would achieve the gains for black people in the United States. His major assumption was that if you are nonviolent, if you suffer, your opponent will see your suffering and will be moved to change his heart. That’s very good.
He only made one fallacious assumption: In order for nonviolence to work, your opponent must have a conscience. The United States has none.”