A black student at East Carolina University was arrested after police said he posted a fake racist fraternity party invite that read “No blacks.”
The arrest comes after another student was initially accused of posting the invite, after which he said he received death threats.
What are the details?
James Daniel Edwards, 19, was booked Friday at the Pitt County Jail on a misdemeanor cyberstalking charge that came with a $1,000 bond. Edwards’ race is listed as black in jail records.
Officials said Edwards turned himself in at the jail, the News & Observer reported.
Another day, another hate hoax.
Douglas County, Atlanta – A 30-year-old woman this week was charged with 8 counts of making terroristic threats in the Brookmont subdivision of Douglasville.
For nearly a year, Terresha Lucas left threatening, racially charged notes in black people’s mailboxes on Manning Drive.
Lucas, a black woman, pretended to be a white male member of the Ku Klux Klan and described herself as 6 feet tall with a long red beard.
“Residents on Manning Drive began receiving the notes last December from a person who claimed to be a white male member of the Ku Klux Klan, who threatened to burn down their homes and kill them, according to detectives with the Douglasville Police Department.” the police said.
“Instead, their investigation led them to Terresha Lucas, a 30-year-old African-American female, who was charged with eight counts of making terroristic threats this month. Accused of writing and placing the notes in her neighbors’ boxes, Lucas allegedly described herself as a six-feet-tall white male with a long, red beard who did not live in the neighborhood.” they added.
It was all a hoax.
Students at Parkway Central High School in St. Louis County held a walkout protest last Thursday after racist graffiti was found at the school last week.
On Tuesday School Superintendent Keith Marty admitted to parents the culprit was identified and that the student is black.
Yet, another hate hoax.
Local grifters participated in the rally.
Suspected vandal Roy Lee Gordon Jr., an-ex Emory University employee and black man, has been arrested for allegedly spraying racist graffiti at his workplace.
In what appears to be another incident in a string of hate hoaxes in the past several months, the former part-time Emory staff member is accused of vandalizing the university’s Autism Center with racist and antisemitic graffiti in early August.
According to the Daily Wire, racial slurs were written near the workspace occupied by two African-American women. There was also a swastika painted near the office of a Jewish individual. In addition, a glass door had been ruined and nearby vending machines were damaged.
At the time of the vandalism’s discovery, the private Atlanta school issued an impassioned Aug. 20 statement. “These acts of racism and antisemitism are painful for all of us at the EAC and in the Emory community. They will not be tolerated, and every effort will be made to bring the perpetrators to justice,” Emory University officials said of the crimes perpetrated on the weekend of Aug. 7 and 8.
After the alleged perpetrator was arrested, a milder message was released:
“Emory University is committed to fostering a safe and inclusive campus for all faculty, staff, students, patients and their families.”
A police mugshot published by the Atlanta Journal Constitution shows that Gordon is black, the first time his race has been revealed publicly.
However, the university still shies away from noting the suspect’s race.
After Tennessee vaccine official Dr Michelle Fiscus asserted that someone had mailed her a muzzle in an attempt to intimidate her, it subsequently emerged that the item was purchased with a credit card in Fiscus’ name.
Fiscus, who was fired from her role as Tennessee’s vaccine chief, originally claimed that someone was trying to get her to “stop talking about vaccinating people” and had sent the muzzle as a threat.
This prompted health department official Paul Peterson to alert the Tennessee Department of Safety & Homeland Security and a full investigation was launched.
However, according to Axios, evidence clearly suggests that Fiscus purchased the item herself.
“The Tennessee Department of Safety & Homeland Security found through a subpoena that the Amazon package containing the muzzle traced back to a credit card in Fiscus’ name,” states the report.
“When asked by investigators, Fiscus provided information for an Amazon account in her name. It was a different account than the one used to purchase the muzzle.”
“The investigation concluded that “the results of this investigation that purchases from both Amazon accounts were charged to the same American Express credit card in the name of Dr. Michelle D. Fiscus.”
Last week St. Louis County Commissioner Sam Page implemented a mask mandate once again in the county due to the COVID delta variant. The mandate ended on its second day.
On Tuesday night, only a day after the mandate went into effect in the St. Louis city and county, the mandate was overturned in a 5-2 vote.
But the story did not end there.
St. Louis County Health Director Dr. Faisal Khan testified at the meeting for dirtbag Sam Page in favor of facemasks. When he left the contentious meeting Dr. Khan claimed he was physically pushed and had racial slurs shouted at him during a contentious county council meeting Tuesday.
The fake news ran with the story.
Dr. Khan, who was behind the mask mandate, claimed the local citizens shoved him and screamed racial slurs at him as he left the building.
He was invited on MSNBC to tell his story.
Mayor Jimmy Matta of Burien, Washington has ridiculously claimed to be the victim of a “hate crime” because of lightning bolts on a yard sign.
Matta made the claim on Friday over a yard sign advocating against progressive candidates, including him.
The sign urged people not to vote for Matta, Hugo Garcia, Sarah Moore and Marxist candidate Krystal Marx — and read “SEATTLE POLITICS ARE BAD FOR BURIEN.”
Stickers reading “CORRUPT” were also placed on the far-left candidates signs.
Matta told local station KIRO 7 that the lightning bolts were “Nazi symbols” being used to attack his, and the other candidates, identities.
“Burien is 54,000 residents. 42% people of color. 25% Latino. This community has changed. Some people may be fearful of it. They might not know what’s coming next and some people just don’t want that,” Matta said. “What’s the reason to call a person of color corrupt when you can’t substantiate it?”
The unhinged nut job said that he wants the person responsible prosecuted… for exercising their First Amendment rights.
“Is it because we’re bringing Donald Trump’s tactics back of ‘they send their worst, their rapists, their thieves to America?’” Matta added. “To me, that’s what it means. These tactics here today are uncalled for and I want this individual prosecuted because this is an attack on our democracy. Period.”
Moore also said she “felt really disturbed” by the imagery, adding, “it looked like hate symbolism.”
Rep. Cori Bush (D-MO) has received praise from left-wing activists for a Twitter thread composed of hateful messages she claims to have received from “white supremacists.” However, several sharp-eyed Twitter users noticed that one of the images posted by Bush appears to have been screenshot from an unsubmitted “Meeting / Event Request” form on Bush’s website, making it unlikely that such a message was actually sent to Bush from a “white supremacist.”
“White supremacists wanted me dead before I came to Congress,” Bush proclaimed on Twitter. “And white supremacist threats on my life have only intensified as a Black woman speaking truth in the halls of power. Just know: They won’t stop us. They can’t.” Bush then added a trigger warning for “TW: white supremacist violence.”
The screenshot features the sentences “kill a politician (wishing)cori” and “How are you a worthless piece of sh*t” written on a meeting request from Bush’s website. Curiously, the screenshot is identical to how an unsubmitted request form appears on Bush’s website, complete with red asterisks that denote which fields are required to be filled in.