The 14 Words

Sunday, 8 June 2014

Hundreds of Angry Blacks Protest Memorial for Cat Tortured by Black Kids

Dey dinnen du nuffin!
Hundreds of blacks came out to protest against animal lovers who were memorializing a cat kidnapped and tortured by black kids. The blacks do not believe the brats should face criminal charges.
This is the way these people think. They are responsible for nothing, and any attempts to hold individual blacks responsible for individual acts are an attack on blacks as a group.

And yet, somehow, we are supposed to take these people seriously.

No one else acts like this.

Oh, and no one else tortures animals like this! Or rather, White people do not.

North Jersey:
The scene was contentious — with some Patersonians holding signs reading “Go the hell home” and yelling at the top of their lungs to a crowd gathered a few feet away for a candlelight vigil outside the police station. At one point, the two sides — separated by barriers and watched over by police — chanted competing messages: “We love our children” on the left, “Quattro” on the right.
As many as six boys allegedly cornered the gray-and-white male cat in an alley near School 4 on May 7, and pelted him with stones and chunks of concrete, according to two boys who said they intervened to stop the attack. Renee Olah, an animal rescue worker, later took in the badly injured cat, who came to be called Quattro.
Police have said they want to question other boys who may have been involved and that the investigation is continuing. At least some of the alleged attackers were suspended by the school district and are to receive counseling.
Olah said the purpose of Thursday’s vigil was to memorialize the cat and other animals that are abused. It was also an opportunity to promote “Quattro’s Law,” a proposal to clarify the reporting process of animal abuse in towns across New Jersey. The family of two boys who rescued the injured cat said they called police twice the night he was attacked, but they did not see any police units arrive.
Quattro’s injuries were so severe that he eventually became unresponsive and was euthanized. “Quattro was sitting in a house for two days because nobody responded,” Olah said. “People in each town should know who to call and have a 24-hour line.”
In the days after the attack, Olah started “Justice for Quattro,” a Facebook group that has supported animal cruelty charges prosecutors filed against three boys, ages 6, 10 and 12. The group organized the vigil and has helped raise more than $7,000 for the family of Quattro’s rescuers.
A throng of Paterson officials and the city chapter of the NAACP are calling for the Passaic County Prosecutor’s Office to drop the criminal case, and repeated that message with vigor in their protest of the vigil. A group that rivaled the size of the animal advocates said prayers, sang gospel music and argued against the “demonization and criminalization” of the cat’s abusers.
The Rev. Kenneth Clayton, president of the local NAACP, said that he did not want the incident to carry on with the children for the rest of their lives in the form of a criminal record.
“To bring three young men, to put them on the juvenile system track at this point in their lives, can be damaging and hurtful to them,” he said. “There’s no outlet, no way to get out.”
Legal analysts say the juvenile justice system would bend toward rehabilitation in the case, and a judge can ensure that the matter is taken seriously. The 6- and 10-year-olds cannot be sentenced to juvenile detention, and the 12-year-old would be unlikely to receive such a sentence unless he had a criminal history.
Rather than a judge, Clayton said, the community can ensure that the boys receive counseling and perform community service as punishment. He said that he had spoken with the mother of two of the boys and that she is seeking treatment for them. She also had them write letters of apology to the principal of School 4 and Mayor Jeffery Jones. But the parent, Clayton said, does not want to see her sons “railroaded.”
“They recognize what they’ve done is wrong,” Clayton said of the boys, one of whom he met. Olah said the official response shows that animal cruelty is not a laughing matter.
“Whatever happens in the end, the children will learn from what they’ve done and hopefully never hurt another living thing – whether it’s a human being or animal,” Olah said.
More than 250 people showed up for the vigil and protest. The racial divide between the conflicting sides was stark – the protesters being mostly black and the animal advocates mainly white.
The protesters said the “outsiders” wanted their children punished.
“Clearly they don’t live here,” said school board member Jonathan Hodges, who held a sign saying “Like cats, love our children more.”
Participants of the vigil said their event was about honoring Quattro and putting a spotlight on animal cruelty.
“We’re not here to attack any children,” said Janet Domanski, a resident of central New Jersey. “Our actions will speak for us. This side is a peaceful candlelight vigil.”The protesters yelled at them to go home.
One man was especially angry. Clarence Chambers repeatedly yelled, “Go home, don’t prosecute our children!” He said the group of cat lovers should raise money for Quattro’s attackers, just as they did for his rescuers.

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