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January 14, 2018 -- 

There is no correlation between dark skin and violent crime. If there were, white people would become more violent when the get sun tans. 

So why is that ...

As any given American city turns browner, it also turn bluer and deadlier. 

Indianapolis is an example. 

The black population of the city is 25.5 percent. The white population was just under 70 percent. 

Although the city has been dominated by Republicans for decades, it is now controlled by Democrats. It has turned blue and is turner bluer as white Republicans seek refugee status in Hamilton County.

Indianapolis is also becoming more violent as the departure of white creates of vacuum filled with low-IQ criminals.

Don't jump to conclusions (or inference-observation confusion).  At no point did I suggest that being black causes one to be more violent. There is no causal connection between skin tone and violent crime. Rather, it is coincidental. 

1,000 white males, ages 18-49, with IQs ranging between 75 and 95 would commit violent crimes at roughly the same rate as 1,000 black males, ages 18-49, with IQs ranging between 75 and 95. 

Blacks commit violent crimes at a much high rate than other ethnic group because they have, on average, lower intellects. 

The two-fold solution is simple: First, blacks with IQs over 100 should make more babies. Second, blacks with IQs below 100 should make fewer or no babies. 

Granted, the above smacks of eugenics and, consequently, will be dismissed as such. Nonetheless, intelligence is inheritable and manifested regardless of cultural climate. That is, black children adopted by white parents experience learning challenges more frequently than white children adopted by white parents. 

From ▼ 

2017 will go down as the deadliest year on record in the Circle City. Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department (IMPD) investigated 175 homicides as of December 28th, out of those, 152 have been deemed “criminal.”

The murders happened all across the city. According to an IMPD report released in early December, the City’s northeast district saw the highest percentage of murders:

3% Downtown
14% Northwest
12% Southwest
17% Southeast
23% North
32% Northeast

In most of these murders, the victim died by gunshot.

That same December IMPD report found that in 71-percent of murders, police did not know the relationship between the suspect and the victim, and the motive behind the violence has never been discovered.

Four-percent of victims were killed by strangers, six-percent by family member or someone they lived with, and about one in five times the victim was killed by a friend or acquaintance.

These devastating crimes have left families and loved ones without answers for months on end, hoping that some day there would be a break in the case.

In January, Ammar Shatnawi and Wesam Sammour were working at a Jordan’s Fish & Chicken location when two hooded men with guns hopped the counter and killed them.

“I can’t get out of my mind the way they got killed, and for no reason,” said restaurant owner Mike Saadeh shortly after the crime occurred.

IMPD released surveillance video showing the two attackers, but they have not been identified since that fatal shooting.

Surveillance video captured two suspects in the May triple shooting that resulted in the death of two high school students. Dijon Anderson, 18, and Angel Mejia-Alfaro, 17, attended Warren Central High School and did not survive the deadly attack in a west side parking lot. Loved ones believe people know who’s responsible but haven’t come forward with the information needed to solve the case.

Investigators are still trying to figure out who shot Jenny Boltinghouse and dumped her body in the White River. Fisherman discovered her near the Indianapolis Zoo, but how she died and who did it remains a mystery.

Two people were shot and killed around the same Indianapolis apartment complex within a matter of weeks of one another, leaving neighbors concerned about their safety.

Fisherman found the body of Kobi Walden,31, in may. Someone shot Walden and tucked his body away in the woods behind an apartment complex near Highway 31 and Southport Road.

The following month, Erin Mills, 34 and her fiancé were shot in the parking lot of that same apartment complex. Her fiancé survived, but Mills died from her injuries. The two cases have never been linked but they’re both unsolved.

The list of unsolved murders goes on from there.

“It has become more difficult to get people to cooperate,” said IMPD Detective Tom Lehn in an interview in October 2017, “there used to be lines in the sand that weren’t cross when children were hurt, teenagers were hurt, or women were hurt or killed and that was something people were willing to talk about—and these days you don’t get that at all.”

As fall of 2017 rolled around, officials reported a 43-percent clearance rate for criminal homicides, meaning in less than half of the cases, detectives knew who did it even if they couldn’t necessarily charge the killer. By that same period, prosecutors reported a 75-percent conviction rate against murder suspects for murder or a lesser felony charge.

“It’s unfortunate that criminals, no matter who they are, get away with crime when we know they did it. But that’s just the way it works. It’s disappointing,” said Deputy Chief Chris Bailey.


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