Tag Archive | street harasser

Two-Facedness of the Ghetto black male Street Harasser/Stalker: Part II

They are trying to destroy us and manipulate our image in the news and on television.  White people control everything.”  Then decry “black women can’t be controlled.”

“We have to unite, that’s their strategy—divide and conquer.”  Then proceed to conspire with whites and Hispanics who despise black people altogether, to target, stalk and destroy black women and murder other black males.  Black males with silver tongue befriend certain white women on the job because they know they are protected in most circumstances, pitting white women against other women; preying on black women who already know they must work twice as hard and still not be considered good enough, what current black male privilege has replaced with their Othello strategy.  They will coon for any time of attention from anyone:

No one is impressed.  Let us continue:

“See look, I’m just out here and the police are harassing me.”  Then street harass without provocation or solicitation as well as catcall modestly dressed women, or any woman for that matter who are total strangers.

They don’t take us seriously.”  Then proceed to street harass, stalk or otherwise endanger women of the same race and justify their crimes with “I was just playin’.”

“See that’s why I walk around with a hoodie on” and a mean face “because white women are always trying to touch my hair” or “put their hands on me.”  Then proceed to accost, invade the personal space of, sexually harass and street harass black women strangers.

“We’re being replaced y’all.”  Then tell black women, no one wants you, a white woman is better than any of you.  A white or Hispanic woman can easily replace you.  Then also say, “…those Latino women think they are better than black women” and “…they talk about you like a dog.”

“Nobody wants a black woman with nappy hair.” Or “I don’t find natural hair attractive on a black woman.”  Then say, black women are always wearing weaves trying to be white.

“We already knew this country ain’t s***.”  Then accuse, “You don’t work hard enough.” Or “Everyone needs to be working.”

“White people are obsessed with us.”  Then these very same black males stalk, gang-stalk and conspire against black American Sunni Muslim women who are total strangers and have no interest in them.

“Swirlers are bedwenches and submit to the white man,” when referencing black women who voluntarily enter an inter-racial relationship.  These same black males tout: “White women are obsessed with us, they pay us for sex.” (prostitution) “They want that black ___.”  Because that is something someone should be proud of?  Then they declare “we aren’t fighting against the white man.”

“They’re stealing our culture.”  Then say that blacks “should just die out.  The race has too many problems.”

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Article: ‘Upskirting, street harassment becomes rising threat in D.C., report finds’

For Maryland, Washington, D.C. and Northern Virginia–this does not surprise me at all since women LIVE it everyday of their lives:

‘Upskirting, street harassment becomes rising threat in D.C., report finds” https://www.gwhatchet.com/2017/11/09/upskirting-street-harassment-becomes-rising-threat-in-d-c-report-finds/                                                                                                                   

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Reported cases of upskirting — taking unauthorized pictures underneath a woman’s skirt or dress — in the D.C. area have soared in the past three years.

A team of experts reviewed court records in D.C., Virginia and Maryland, and found cases had jumped 70 percent since 2015, according to a report published late last month by NBC Washington. Advocates said these cases, meant to demean and degrade women – including female students – in public, have become a growing threat with the growth of smart phones and social media.

Many of these cases occur at Metro stations, where women are three times more likely than men to be victims of harassment, according to a 2016 report from the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority – the agency that oversees the Metro.

Claire Gould, the communications director for Collective Action for Safe Spaces, a non-profit organization that works to combat harassment and assault, said harassment occurs most often in crowded areas, like a Metro station or Metro car.

“It’s always frustrating when women, in particular, have to be more careful in order to avoid things like this.”

“It’s demeaning and an invasion of privacy,” Gould said in an email. “Like any kind of public harassment, we believe everyone deserves the right to move through public spaces without fear of being harassed or assaulted.”

Gould said officials should start a public awareness campaign to curb harassment on the Metro, collect data on the number of incidents and train employees and transit police on how to address sexual harassment.

Terri Poore, the policy director for the National Alliance to End Sexual Violence, said upskirting cannot be prevented easily because it occurs in crowded, busy areas — making it difficult to track down perpetrators.

“There is no shortcut around the fact that people are going to have to have courage and stepping in when they see these sorts of behaviors happening and not leave the onus on the victim,” she said. “Really everyone needs to take an active part in preventing this kind of behavior.”

Although upskirting is considered a form of voyeurism, experts said it is difficult to prosecute in D.C. courts. Consent for taking a picture or recording is only required when the individual has a reasonable expectation of privacy according to voyeurism laws in D.C.

In 2014, a D.C. judge dismissed charges against a man accused of taking photos up a woman’s skirt at the Lincoln Memorial, citing that the accuser could not have a reasonable expectation of privacy while on the National Mall, according to a Huffington Post report.

Amanda Lindamood, the director of training and community engagement for the D.C. Rape Crisis Center, said it’s difficult to prosecute upskirting because laws pertaining to sexual assault are relatively new and there is no general consensus about how they can be enforced and adjudicated.

“Every district, or every jurisdiction, approaches legislation related to violence in a very different way and it’s kind of a new category of consent to think about it, again as just not a physical violence, but that it has to do with images, has to do with social media,” Lindamood said. “It’s kind of a very new section of the law we’re playing catch up on.”

Students said upskirting and general street harassment is a constant menance, especially on an urban campus.

Freshman Andie Kemmerle said it’s aggravating that women have to constantly be on alert when riding the Metro.

“It’s always frustrating when women, in particular, have to be more careful in order to avoid things like this,” she said. “Whereas, it should be that people shouldn’t be doing this in the first place, but hopefully people are for their own safety, being careful about their surroundings when they’re in public.”

In February, the advocacy group Collective Action for Safe Spaces launched a petition that has garnered 333 signatures to urge the the D.C. Council to pass a bill to training and educate D.C. employees about sexual harassment.

“What can people do to keep themselves safe when the law doesn’t even know what’s legal and what’s illegal anymore?”

That same month, some students accused construction workers renovating Corcoran Hall of street harassment and catcalling. D.C. businesses have installed street exhibits and initialed training programs in recent months to try to prevent harassment across the city.

Gabrielle Battino, a sophomore, said living on an urban campus in a densely populated city makes sexual harassment more of a concern.

“It sucks that I’m a woman on campus and I don’t feel safe 100 percent of the time and I should because this is my community,” Battino said. “I guess the only thing I can do is be cautious and be an advocate for the issue.”

Tamara Criss, a graduate student in public health, said D.C should criminalize upskirting because it will encourage more victims come forward to report incidents.

“You can only imagine no one is going to report anything if nothing is going to happen. I think that increasing the criminalization of the activity would be smart,” Criss said. “What can people do to keep themselves safe when the law doesn’t even know what’s legal and what’s illegal anymore?”

When Black “Christian” Males Try to Justify Street Harassment it Sounds Like…

Each time an ignorant, sambo, slick talking, desperate, beta ghetto Black male “Christian” tries to justify street harassment.  His illogical rationale sounds MUCH like this:

In Living Color *All Rights Reserved

Say no to the ignorance

Say no to the sexual predators

Say no to street harassers