Re: Any New Shipments?
- From: "Robin" <robinandtami@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
- Date: Sun, 4 Dec 2005 14:55:06 -0600
"aether" <vercingetorix@xxxxxxxxxxx> wrote in message
> The KKK is a figment of your imagination. It doesn't exist anymore;
> it's memory kept alive only by the ignorant and paranoid. It probably
> has about a thousand members. By the way, the total number of victims
> claimed to have been killed by the KKK is dwarfed, in one year,
> compared to the number of Whites murdered by Blacks. Of course, people
> aren't aware of this because they've been repeatedly mislead and lied
> Here's an example of the media covering up Black brutality and hatred
> towards Whites: http://www.wichita-massacre.com/
Membership may have well declined since they were bankrupted by a civil suit
when it was proved that the KKK conspired to murder a random black man in
Mobile AL. But KKK scum types are still out there.
In 1981, a black man who was charged with the murder of a white policeman,
stood trial in Mobile, Alabama. When his trial took place, the jury was
unable to reach a verdict. Upset Ku Klux Klan members believed that some
black members of the jury had affected this outcome and at a meeting after
the trial, Bennie Hays, the second-highest ranking official in the Alabama
Klan said: "If a black man can get away with killing a white man, we ought
to be able to get away with killing a black man."
On Saturday March, 21, 1981, Bennie Hays' son, Henry Hays, and James
Knowles, decided they would get revenge for the failure of the courts to
convict the African American for killing a policeman.
Traveling around Mobile in their car, they soon found Michael Donald walking
home. Donald had nothing to do with the murder of the police officer and
was in no way involved in the trial. He was just a an innocent man that the
KKK chose randomly to exact revenge for the acquittal of the other man
during the trial. When the pair spotted Michael Donald, they forced him
into their car, drove to the next county and lynched him.
An investigation resulted in the local police finding that Donald had been
murdered over a drug deal gone bad. However, Beulah Mae Donald knew her son
was not involved in drugs and resolved to obtain justice. Soon, Jessie
Jackson and the FBI were involved and it did not take long before FBI agent,
James Bodman was able to obtain a confession from James Knowles.
In June 1983, Knowles was found guilty of violating Donald's civil rights
and was sentenced to life imprisonment. Six months later, when Henry Hays
was tried for murder, Knowles appeared as chief prosecution witness. Hays
was found guilty and sentenced to death.
But Beaulah Mae Donald was not yet done with her determination to obtain
justice. She soon filed a civil suit against the United Klans of America.
In February, 1987, an all-white jury found the Klan responsible for the
lynching of Michael Donald and ordered it to pay 7 million dollars. This
resulted in the Klan having to hand over all its assets including its
national headquarters in Tuscaloosa.
After a long-drawn out legal struggle, Henry Hayes was executed on June 6,
1997. It was the first time a white man had been executed for a crime
against an African American since 1913.
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