BLM: Empathy vs. Discernment a Tough Call


Recently, conservative media icon Glenn Beck has been urging Americans from all walks of life to “listen to one another” and to try to “understand one another’s pain”.  Mr. Beck has endured a certain amount of sharp criticism, especially from the publication associated with his arch-enemy, Stephen K. Bannon (Breitbart.com) over this commentary.

It is the opinion of the editor of this publication that indeed a little more time could be spent in listening to people with differing opinions.  However, absolute lies still cannot be tolerated, and often should result in a shutdown of auditory receptiveness toward the source of falsehood.  Tax records prove that George Soros monies were even used to brainstorm the false mantra “Hands Up, Don’t Shoot!”.  The powder burns and presence of projectile fragments within the wound on the thumb of Michael Brown are clear forensic clues that would lead a reasonable person to conclude that he (Mr. Brown) did not have his hands up in a position of surrender when he was shot, but rather was at very close range, and most likely close enough to be involved in a physical struggle.

The fact that most Black Lives Matter activists refuse to acknowledge hard forensic evidence as truth makes it almost impossible to have a rational conversation.  The editor of this publication has had a not so civil discussion with a Presbyterian minister in the Dallas area, Perryn Rice, who insisted on making excuses for the expression of hate groups like La Raza (whom even Cesar Chavez condemned) and the New Black Panther Party (who our Race-Baiter-in-Chief marched with in 2007).  Although Glenn Beck is right on in saying that we need to listen to others, it’s not unreasonable to expect that the listening should stop at the very moment that one insists on spewing falsehood.  So far, that has been the exact modus operandi for most supporters of the Black Lives Matter movement.  Michael Dorstewitz summed the situation up well in his column at Biz Pac Review when he wrote, “There’s no question but that we should listen to the valid complaints of others — emphasis on the word ‘valid.’ But to at least one Milwaukee area resident, it’s all about not getting enough free stuff.”

(H/T:  Jon Street/ The Blaze)

Source(s):

Lee Stranahan/ Breitbart

Michael Dorstewitz/ Biz Pac Review via Prison Planet

Conn Carroll and Katie Pavlich/ Town Hall

Mark Krikorian/ Cesar Chavez vs. La Raza/ Center for Immigration Studies

Moyer and Bever/ Washington Post

Zero Hedge/ Info Wars

2 thoughts on “BLM: Empathy vs. Discernment a Tough Call

  1. Pingback: BLM: Empathy vs. Discernment a Tough Call |

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