Don't Make the Black Kids Angry: The Hoax of Black Victimization and How We Enable It

Colin Flaherty


Don’t Make the Black Kids Angry: The hoax of black victimization and those who enable it, picks up where White Girl left off, then takes it to a new level by first looking at black mob violence and black on white crime and how reporters do not cover it. Then it documents how racial resentment and hostility is taught in thousands of schools as part of the Courageous Conversations teacher training.

Then it covers the dominant theme of the book:
• How the biggest story of 2014 was how black people are relentless victims of relentless white racism that happens all the time, everywhere and explains everything.
• This is a hoax. And that is what ‘Don’t Make the Black Kids Angry’ is about.
• The book contains hundreds of stories of thousands of examples of so many stories that people know nothing about:
• How a mob of more than 200 black people tore through Louisville, destroying property, beating grandparents, gay people, defying police. And how two days later, community activists took to NPR to blame it on White Racism.
• How more than 1000 recent Asian immigrants were brutalized by black people over a period of five years before the local paper took notice. And then spent a good part of the article apologizing to anyone who would be offended that the paper reported this outrage.
• How 40,000 rampaged through a Virginia beach town, destroying property, shooting guns, attacking business owners, because they were not made to feel welcome.

All recent.
All on video.

• How about the mother of two who caught a group of black people burglarizing her home. When she called police, that touched off six months of harassment, threats, vandalism and violence that culminated in them burning her house down while police shrugged.

The books contains 900 footnotes to thousands of episodes of black mob violence and black on white crime. Along with QR codes that allow people to use their smart phones to see the video of racial violence as they read.

I am an award winning reporter whose work has appeared in hundreds of outlets, from the New York Times and Los Angeles Times to NPR and Drudge.

My story on how a black man, Kelvin Wiley, was unjustly convicted of trying to kill his white girl friend resulted in his release from state prison. It was featured on Court TV and NPR and lots of other places.

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