Although Chauvin was convicted by a jury, that decision was pre-empted by the constant menace of burning cities, gruesome threats of violence, massive corporate marketing campaigns, public statements by members of Congress and the president, and in at least one case, the jurors’ political activism.”
LET’S GO ONE STEP FURTHER- THE FEDS ARE JUST COMMUNITY ORGANIZERS
Keep in mind all of the high profile cases which the left uses to discredit police forces around the country and see if there is a pattern of using the same people, the same media, the same tactics to building their public case and influencing politics and public policy, which they could never get passed, voters.
Did you know there was a plan to do just that, with tips and tricks on how to bring about what the George Floyd death brought about? The media will say it is a crazy conspiracy to say such things, but did you know it isn’t?
Consider this 2004 manual, written by Kamala Harris’ sister, Mya Harris, on building a more impactful campaign to defund state and local police departments and how activists and Community Organizers can infiltrate police stations to bring them down.
The following manual will explain how the left uses people in positions of power to go around the American voter, create political theater, influence media allies, utilize activists, control the narrative and shape public opinion. Exactly what happened on the local and state level and what is now happening on the federal level with the Community Organizers who make up the Federal government.
MAYA HARRIS- SISTER OF KAMALA HARRIS, ON COMMUNITY POLICE – FROM COMMUNIST/ COMMUNITY ORGANIZER POINT OV VIEW
From leftist law professor to leftist Dean of Law school, the sister of radical far-left Democrat is an expert on “police reform,” which is a nice way of saying, “defund the police.”
“Community Centered Policing: A Force for Change” in the following document: CommunityCenteredPolicing_final
“Organized for Change The Activist’s Guide to Police Reform”: In the following the document: ORGANIZEDFORCHANGE_FINAL:
CAN YOU FIND THE INFILTRATION?
Introduction To “organized for change”:
“Fundamentally, police reform advocacy aims to redefine the relationship of police departments to the communities they serve—a relationship defined over decades of interaction and laden with all the
complexities of race and class. This is no small feat. Advocates usually face a well-funded, politically
connected opposition. Progress takes persistence, and change takes time.
Advocacy efforts typically focus on changing specific policies and practices that are incremental steps toward the much larger goal.
For all the challenges that exist, advocates in cities across the nation have achieved great successes in
securing improved police policies and practices and in moving their police departments closer to a vision
of community-centered policing. Some advocates have been doing this work for years; others have only
recently begun. All have relied on one or more of the advocacy strategies discussed in this manual as a
vehicle for change. Examples of their accomplishments and many lessons learned are described in this
Organized for Change is divided into five main sections:
Seizing the Moment: Urgent, Unified Community Response recognizes that police reform
advocacy often arises in the context of crisis—a high-profile instance of police misconduct that
focuses public attention for a moment in time on the need for positive change within the police
department. The chapter provides tips for resolving the circumstances at hand while leveraging
the situation to advance a broader advocacy agenda.
Getting Specific: Know Your Police Department starts from the premise that an effective
strategy for change requires a firm understanding of what you currently have in place so that
you can develop a roadmap from where you are starting to where you want to go. The chapter
provides a range of topics and policies to consider.
Getting People Together and Making Your Case groups together four advocacy strategies:
organizing and coalition building, conducting research, working with the media, and harnessing
the power of the Internet. Each of these strategies is about building support for your advocacy
agenda. More often than not, one—if not all—of these strategies is invoked in any police
reform advocacy effort, regardless of the forum in which change is pursued.
Getting What You Want and Changing the Rules describes the four traditional forums in
which advocates pursue their agendas for change: the courts, the legislature, the ballot, and
administrative agencies. Sometimes these strategies are used in isolation; other times in
combination or succession. This section concludes with a reminder to think outside the box
and includes examples of tools and tactics that go beyond the traditional steps discussed
in the preceding chapters.
Getting Started: Tips to Consider in Moving an Agenda provides several nuts-and-bolts
issues to consider as you launch your advocacy effort—and get organized for change.
The far-left Marxists have been boldly infiltrating our Republic for decades, and they are not trying to hide it at all. In fact, I will tell you, as a former Community Organizer, one of their defenses will be that they didn’t try to hide, and because no one tried to stop them, they did nothing wrong.
And can you make the case that anyone other than “crazy people” in the public square pointing to these manuals ever did try to stop them? There is your real infiltration, America.
And this time, it is not just me- in the streets with my hair on fire, saying the Communists are coming for our Republic.
For further reading:
Kari is an ex-Community Organizer who writes about Cultural Marxism, grassroots activism, music, IndyCar racing and political campaigns. @Saorsa1776