Reason.com has to story titled Video: Arkansas Cop Casually Shoots a 9-pound Dog.
You can watch the video below:
In tonight's criminal justice news, Faulkner County (AR) Sheriff's Deputy Keenan Wallace demanded to speak with a homeowner— T. Greg "Have fun fighting the Yakuza" Doucette (@greg_doucette) January 5, 2019
When the man refused, Wallace decided to shoot a 9lb chihuahua in the face for sport
Video: https://t.co/dBSBzWV3b8 pic.twitter.com/86PnobMLUQ
Heavy.com's Keenan Wallace: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know [GRAPHIC VIDEO], as usual, don't include the one fact inquring minds want to know—what color Arkansas cop?
However, we can see from the Heavy.com graphic, above, that Wallace is a black Arkansas cop. (If you just say "Arkansas Cop" people tend to visualize someone like Sheriff J. W. Pepper, right.)
The author of the Reason .com story says that "Reason has been reporting on egregious incidents of police shooting dogs for years now", and points to an earlier story about a program to train cops not to do this, saying "the above video might be one of the most malicious and inexcusable instances caught on camera, besides maybe the time a Detroit cop was caught on dashcam video executing a dog while it was chained to a fence."
If you're wondering this is relevant, it's because blacks in general hate and fear dogs, despising white people's affection for them. Thomas Jackson wrote in American Renaissance in 1993, in a review of a book about urban conflict between races by a black professor that
Whites are the best targets for robbery, since a black runs little risk of resistance or injury if he assaults one. Interestingly, the only thing that changes the balance of power between black and white is a dog. Almost all blacks are reportedly afraid of dogs and give a white with a dog the right-of-way. As Prof. Anderson says:
In the working-class black subculture, ‘dogs’ does not mean ‘dogs in the house,’ but usually connotes dogs tied up outside, guarding the backyard, biting trespassers bent on trouble. . . When they [working-class blacks] see a white adult on his knees kissing a dog, the sight may turn their stomachs — one more piece of evidence attesting to the peculiarities of their white neighbors.