DAILYKENN.com --Shane Anderson is dead. The white Oklahoma school teacher was shot and killed by a black 16-year-old during a home invasion.
The far-left mainstream media typically refuses to racially profile black murderers and their white victims. Photographs, however, tell the story.
Deonte Green was 16-year-old when he committed the crime. He was also convicted of raping an 81-year-old woman during an armed crime spree. He was sentenced to life in prison without parole plus 100 years.
Reports say Green accosted Anderson's wife in the family's garage, forcing a gun to the back of her head as her two small daughters watched. He demanded money. When Shane Anderson attempted to disarm Green, he was shot dead.
Green's stepfather seemed to blame the victim when he reportedly said, "My son is no killer, if anything if he had seen Mr. Anderson, he would've taken off running. Mr. Anderson didn't give my son a chance to even run."
Green's birth father was in prison when his son was born and was killed by police ten years later, reports say. Violent criminal behavior appears to be trans-generational and genetic.
The crime occurred in 2017. The sentencing was reported July 11, 2019.
• Not all blacks are criminals nor are all criminals black. This fact underscores the fact that environment cannot be blamed for black violence. There are simply too many honest and law abiding black people to blame black crime on white racism. What's more, many intelligent black Americans are highly successful; many are millionaires.
• The extent of black crime transcends generations and has been recognized throughout American history. Oregon, for example, imposed black exclusion laws in 1844, one year after an autonomous government was established in 1843 and four years before the Territory of Oregon was created in 1848. The exclusion laws banned blacks from living in the area due to their perceived violent nature. Additional laws targeting blacks entering Oregon were ratified in 1849 and 1857. After Oregon became a state in 1859, the laws remained and were not totally repealed until 1926. The laws also applied to mulattoes; those who were partially black.
Peter Hardeman Burnett, a pioneer who dominated Oregon's Provisional Government’s seven-member Legislative Council, explained the logic behind the laws. “The object is to keep clear of that most troublesome class of population. We are in a new world, under the most favorable circumstances, and we wish to avoid most of those evils that have so much afflicted the United States and other countries.’’
In other words, the laws were designed to prevent Oregon's white residents from suffering the fate of people like Shane Anderson from black savages.
Likewise, many southern states enacted segregation laws to protect whites from black violence and ratchet behavior.
While it is immoral and irrational to hate people due to immutable characteristics such as race, it is also immoral and irrational to deny reality. Reality is that, according to FBI statistics, over half of homicides in the USA were committed by blacks who comprise about thirteen percent of the population. Most were committed by black males, ages 18 to 49, who comprise about six percent of the population. In other words, about six percent of the population commits about half of the nation's murders.
From tulsaworld.com ▼
A teenager who killed a Broken Arrow teacher and raped an elderly woman during an armed robbery spree has received a life without parole sentence plus 100 years — the harshest punishment a Tulsa County judge has imposed on a minor since 2004.
Deonte Green’s sentence was announced after Tulsa County District Judge Kelly Greenough found the teen “irreparably corrupt and permanently incorrigible,” a criterion for imposing life without parole on a defendant who was a juvenile when the crime occurred.
Green was 16 when he fatally shot Shane Anderson, a Broken Arrow Public Schools middle school geography teacher, and committed the rape on Oct. 1, 2017.
Greenough handed down a life without parole sentence on a first-degree murder count and a combined 100-year sentence on three of the five armed robbery counts and the rape charge, which will be served consecutively.
“I’m grateful the judge’s sentence reflected (Green’s) character, his crimes, his inability to live within the boundaries of society,” Darcie Anderson, Shane Anderson’s wife, said after the decision. “But in the end nothing’s going to bring my husband back. So while I’m glad that justice was served in his case, I would trade anything to have my husband back.”
Green, now 18, entered blind guilty pleas, or pleas without a recommendation from a prosecutor, in March to 19 felony counts and one misdemeanor charge.
While announcing her findings Wednesday, Greenough said evidence showed that Green acted “without regard for empathy to his victims” and found that he exhibited “a pattern of assaultive behavior” even after being in custody at the Tulsa County jail.
Tulsa County Sheriff’s Sgt. Virgil Collett had testified Tuesday that Green had at least an estimated 30 incident reports in his file since being arrested for Anderson’s death.
From newson6.com ▼
A judge sentenced Deonte Green to prison for life without the chance of parole for the murder of Broken Arrow school teacher Shane Anderson.
The judge added another 290 years for Green’s other crimes, including the rape of an 81-year-old woman, home invasions and other crimes, although some of those sentences will run at the same time.
Green was 16 at the time he went on the violent crime spree.
Darcie Anderson thought after this case was finally over, she'd feel a sense of closure, but what she feels instead, is lost. She said it doesn't bring her husband back, it doesn't erase the anxiety she now feels every time she tries to leave her house and it doesn't stop her children's nightmares.
When Darcie Anderson came face to face with Deonte Green in her garage on October 1st of 2017, he pointed a gun right in her face, then held that gun to the back of her head, in front of her two small daughters, demanding money.
She says when her husband, Shane, realized what was happening, he charged at Green to get the gun away, but Shane was shot and killed in their living room.
"Your partner and best friend, someone you share your life with, share your struggles with, share your successes with, your vulnerabilities with," said widow Darcie Anderson.
Darcie had to sell their home, she lost her job and still sees a therapist to help her with PTSD and depression. She said she feels stuck, while the world keeps moving forward.
"It feels like everybody moved on, even people who knew Shane, everybody moved on because they didn't have that day-to-day contact with him," she said.
She said she's grateful the judge sent Green to prison for the rest of his life, not because it helps her family, but because it might protect someone else's.
Darcie Anderson, Shane's widow, said: "Don't want what happened to me or other people, affected by him, to happen again."
Green’s attorney read a letter he said Green wrote in his jail cell Monday night, that started, “Dear Andersons.” It said he understood the family was hurt, and it was eating him up. He said he was sorry and that “I’m not a monster, I’m a misunderstood boy.”
It said it was not his intention to kill anyone that day and he knows he hurt you, your kids and parents. He said he was not looking for “favor, but for forgiveness” and he believes “God has a plan for me and you.” He quoted a Bible verse from Psalms and said, “All I ask is forgiveness. May God be with you and your family.”
Darcie Anderson said she didn’t believe that letter was written by Green and was only read into court during Tuesday's sentencing in an effort for him to get some pity from the judge before sentencing.
Green's stepfather, Mario Brown, believes the teen has been robbed of his life.
"Deonte is a nice kid. They make him out to be a monster," Brown said.
Brown said he's been in Green's life ever since he was months old. Green's biological father was in prison then eventually killed by Tulsa Police when he was only 10-years-old. Later when he was 14, his grandmother died.
Brown said Green's sentencing was too harsh since he was only 16 years old.
"To me, the DA and the judge, they're not human. Who could give someone that much time? That's not a human being," Brown said.
Brown said that 10 to 20 years would have been fair.
"My son is no killer, if anything if he had seen Mr. Anderson, he would've taken off running." he said. "Mr. Anderson didn't give my son a chance to even run."
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