Just when you thought the rash of Flash Mobs (what I've dubbed Mahogany Mobs) had ended, the July 4th celebrations across the country unleashed a new wave of black assaults on white people.
Colin Flaherty of WND reported on racial violence in six separate states on July 4th, including an incident in Albany, Ga. that forced police to cancel the grand finale of the fireworks display.
Now comes news that a fireworks display in Columbus, Ohio had black-on-white racial assaults that the police weren't prepared to handle. This wasn't reported by a writer for the Columbus Dispatch, but came in the form of any angry letter to the paper that was only published on July 7th:
During the 2012 Red, White & Boom celebration, there were dozens of police officers at the fireworks. Most of these officers were clumped in bunches near the Scioto River and simply watched the fireworks along with the hundreds of thousands of spectators.
After the show ended and people started walking back to their cars, things turned violent. A gang of approximately 30 black youths (both male and female) started walking and running down Broad Street and randomly assaulted white people — old people, children, women.
I was first aware of the violence in front of the church at the corner of Third and Broad streets. One block east of there, a man crossed the street through the traffic holding his crying son. They clearly had been assaulted. When others asked if they were OK, he said, “No, we're not OK; we got separated from my wife and daughter, and they're still over there.”
Finally, two Columbus officers were seen slowly walking toward the scene of this violence. At this point, the black youths crossed the street to the opposite side of the officers and started randomly attacking more white people on the north side of Broad Street. I know; I was assaulted by five different youths.
At this time, the police meandered to our side of the street. Some of us went to the officers and said, “Do something, innocent people are getting assaulted right here on Broad Street.” One officer replied, “We don't have enough officers.” After seeing the dozens of officers near the riverfront, I went home feeling this officer’s answer was a poor one.