|History teacher Spencer Smith disrespects the thousands|
of white victims of black crime by posing in a Trayvon-
style hoodie for his school's yearbook.
Trayvon Martin was killed in self-defense in 2012 as he was beating George Zimmerman's head into the pavement.
East Bay history teacher Spencer Smith's photo appeared in the book between two blonde white girls. The image shows the teacher's face partially obscured by the hood and its shadow as he holds a packet of Skittles. Trayvon had purchased Skittles and Arizona moments before attacking Zimmerman. The candy and tea are commonly used to brew a mind-altering concoction.
The mainstream Marxist media has used the Trayvon case to persuade gullible Americans that black are victims of racism when, in reality, the Department of Justice reports that 52.2 percent of all homicides are committed by blacks, nearly all by black males age 18 to 49 who comprise about three percent of the population.
Nonetheless, the president of the school's black student union said the stunt was a "good idea." The shool's white student union president made no comment because there is no white student union.
Had a white teacher posed in racist garb, such as a white hood with matching robe, he or she likely would have been fired.
From our source we read:
As classes let out for the day at Brentwood's Heritage High School Thursday afternoon, students were more excited than usual because the school had issued the 2014 yearbook.Continue reading ►
Very quickly, a portrait taken by longtime history teacher Spencer Smith became a hot topic sweeping across campus.
In the photo, Smith is dressed like Trayvon Martin, the Florida teenager killed by neighborhood watch coordinator George Zimmerman in 2012.
Smith is wearing a hoodie with the hood covering his head and he's holding a bag of Skittles candy.
Reactions to the photo among Heritage students were mixed.
"I think it's ok that he did it, just not in the yearbook. I think he can do it at his house or on his Facebook. But not in the yearbook," said sophomore Amber McKim.
"Yeah, cause it's going to be there forever," added her friend and fellow sophomore Sydney Veuve.
"I think it's a good idea because he's expressing himself. Because that's the whole point of yearbook pictures, you're supposed to express yourself," said Alfreda Charway Heritage High School's Black Student Union President.
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