So you hate cops? Next time you need help call a crackhead!

Hate cops - next time you need help call a crackhead - Share and Tweet your support! - photo credit - Facebook

WASHINGTON, December 7, 2014 — America has been handed a steaming pile of verbiage from liberal and mainstream apologists for Michael Brown since August 9. It is time that the nation understand just what truth is regarding police protection in many urban areas. It is not based upon some fictional view that thugs and robbers are only large misunderstood “gentle giants” who only need a hug to make it all better. These protesters and urban supporters should get a reality check and maybe be treated to tough love. So the next time you need help call a crackhead instead.

Liberals would scream bloody murder if a crackhead showed up at their door when they needed a cop. But that is the nonsense that race baiting creates. On August 9 in Ferguson, Mo., when police officer Darren Wilson was confronted with a charging young man who had attempted to take his gun, the race-baiting hate assault began in full force.

It is nonsensical to claim that a person who just robbed a store, bullied the manager/owner and tried to take a police officer’s gun away is gentle and nonviolent. According to the FBI’s Uniform Crime Reports, there were 1.2 million violent crimes committed in 2011. That’s a lot of violence, and most of it was committed by the street robbers, law breakers and stick-up artists who unfortunately populate many urban areas of American cities — not by the police.

There are 900,000 sworn law enforcement officers now serving in the United States; one of them is killed in the line of duty every two days. Every day, police have to make professional decisions about the Michael Brown types who are not ”gentle giants.” The truth that the protesters in Ferguson and other cities where “Hands Up” protests have been launched should remember is that lawbreakers are not saints and should not be held up as such.

What would you do if a six-foot-four, 250 pound man came up to your door, smacked you around, took your property and walked off while you stood defenseless? Would you say to the robber, “It’s alright, take it, and watch out for the police. They’re brutal.” Of course not. You’d call the cops. And the odds that they’d hurt the robber are tiny.

What about those police, who answer tens of thousands of distress calls all over the nation, often in neighborhoods like Ferguson, and who simply want to protect civilians and arrest the bad guys? Once every 58 hours, one is shot to death. Every year, 58,000 are assaulted, and over 15,000 are injured.

According to the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial Fund, there were 100 law enforcement officers killed in 2013. One hundred families lost a father, mother, sister, brother or loved one. How many people marched to protest their deaths?

Take for example the tragic gunning down of Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department officer Perry Renn on July 5. He was shot to death by an assailant carrying an AK-47. During the funeral procession a man walking down the street as the procession passed was heard to laughing say, “AK-47, he didn’t miss. He didn’t miss,” according to Indianapolis Public Safety Director Troy Riggs, as reported in USA Today.

Even worse was the reaction by the community to the alleged police assailant, 25-year-old Major Davis Jr. An online campaign to support this apparent menace to society called “Major Movement” was created. Its purpose was to condemn the police department where the dead officer worked.

In the final analysis, perhaps these anti-cop protesters who want the police out of their drug-addled, violence-prone neighborhoods should get what they wish for. So you hate cops? The next time you need help, call a crackhead!

Click here for reuse options!
Copyright 2014 Communities Digital News

• The views expressed in this article are those of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of the editors or management of Communities Digital News.

This article is the copyrighted property of the writer and Communities Digital News, LLC. Written permission must be obtained before reprint in online or print media. REPRINTING CONTENT WITHOUT PERMISSION AND/OR PAYMENT IS THEFT AND PUNISHABLE BY LAW.

Correspondingly, Communities Digital News, LLC uses its best efforts to operate in accordance with the Fair Use Doctrine under US Copyright Law and always tries to provide proper attribution. If you have reason to believe that any written material or image has been innocently infringed, please bring it to the immediate attention of CDN via the e-mail address or phone number listed on the Contact page so that it can be resolved expeditiously.

Previous articleJordan could be the next Middle East target for the Islamic State
Next articleCDN’s favorite Christmas songs and videos, 2014 edition
Kevin Fobbs
Kevin Fobbs began writing professionally in 1975. He has been published in the "New York Times," and has written for the "Detroit News," "Michigan Chronicle," “GOPUSA,” "Soul Source" and "Writers Digest" magazines as well as the Ann Arbor and Cleveland "Examiner," "Free Patriot," "Conservatives4 Palin" and "Positively Republican." The former daily host of The Kevin Fobbs Show on conservative News Talk WDTK - 1400 AM in Detroit, he is also a published author. His Christian children’s book, “Is There a Lion in My Kitchen,” hit bookstores in 2014. He writes for Communities Digital News, and his weekly show "Standing at Freedom’s Gate" on Community Digital News Hour tackles the latest national and international issues of freedom, faith and protecting the homeland and heartland of America as well as solutions that are needed. Fobbs also writes for Clash Daily, Renew America and BuzzPo. He covers Second Amendment, Illegal Immigration, Pro-Life, patriotism, terrorism and other domestic and foreign affairs issues. As the former 12-year Community Concerns columnist with The Detroit News, he covered community, family relations, domestic abuse, education, business, government relations, and community and business dispute resolution. Fobbs obtained a political science and journalism degree from Eastern Michigan University in 1978 and attended Wayne State University Law School. He spearheaded and managed state and national campaigns as well as several of President George W. Bush's White House initiatives in areas including Education, Social Security, Welfare Reform, and Faith-Based Initiatives.
  • WillieB

    Thank you for this. The men and women who choose to become officers of the law risk their life every minute for people who hate them. I love our officers of the law and thank each one I meet!

  • Jacquie Kubin

    I don’t hate cops. I know there are good cops out there. But I am afraid of them. Because the good ones protect the bad ones behind the blue wall. And until everyone demands that those cops that are hyper aggressive and animalistic are held to be accountable for their actions, they are unchecked and to be be feared.

  • Great article! While I do agree there are certain cops who take things too far, we to need to see things from their perspective. There are many times a seemingly routine situation can quickly go south for not only the Police officers but other emergency responders as well. According to the Officer Down Memorial Page, there were 108 Police line of duty deaths reported in 2014. Most of these men and women died serving their communities. One was Officer Jeremy Henwood who was gunned down while having lunch in his Police cruiser. Officer Henwood had just bought lunch for a little boy who had no money. Where were the protests then? I didn’t see any #handsupdontshoot hash tags for him on twitter.

  • DeezNutz Yurchen

    I’d feel safer with a crackhead than the steroid-fueled moron in that shirt

  • Danceroflife

    IF I ever need to call a cop, I will think twice because more than likely, I am more at risk from being injured or killed by a cop than a burglar, carjacker, bank robber, etc., …even if the criminal is a crackhead.

    Besides, I own a gun and unlike America’s cops, am not trigger happy nor hoping to have a kill for the day.

  • Tala Lakota

    can i buy i that shirt?

    yea, there r some horrible cops out there, but there r some GREAT ones too