Most recent by releasing FBI statistics about hate crimes is a scary thought to take a look at, and we need to examine the problem in society.
14 years ago today—April 19th and it was one of the worst terrorist attacks in American history. It has happened in Oklahoma City. I got to visit the memorial on April 19, 2004. It was one of the most profound experiences I ever dealt with.
I was a Washington state high school senior that time when it happened in Oklahoma City. I was not feeling good that morning and had to skip classes and then turned television on and the news that was showing the images of Oklahoma City. I was shocked. I was torn. I was numb. Anyone ever know that Timothy McVeigh was a white supremacist terrorist?
Yeah, there are a lot of white supremacist terrorists out there today—worse than anybody. Really, it’s true. Did you know that white nationalists dropped fliers on college campuses almost once a day in 2017? After visiting the memorial was even more powerful than the images I’ve seen that time. In the words and pictures has left painful memories. The power of healing by taking the critical steps to stop hate. White supremacy has set a dangerous precedent.
See the numbers below that are on the rise, in my view, is an examination of the physical, social, mental, and psychological warfare that targets people of color, Muslims, Deaf people, people with disabilities, LGBTQ, and marginalized groups that paralyzed their communities. Many people will forever haunt OKC opens with a description of a white supremacist terrorist killing 168 people.
The killing of the baby is violent, a permanent presence of an unspeakable act of murderer Timothy McVeigh committed to save white supremacy even more sinister future in tiding rise of hate crimes.
By the numbers issued by Southern Poverty Law Center:
Number of hate crimes reported in 2016: 6,121
Number of hate crimes reported in 2015: 5,818
Anti-Muslim crimes: In 2015: 301—in 2016, 381. That’s more than 25 percent increase.
Anti-Jewish crimes: In 2015: 695.—in 2016, 834. That’s more than 20 percent.
Copyright © 2018 Jason Tozier
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