Black mobs now have soundtrack for violence

The epidemic of black-mob violence now has a soundtrack.

In fact, lots of them: sophisticated, highly produced songs and videos that urge black people to create all kinds of mayhem. From murdering CEOs and delivery drivers to starting riots and engaging in random warfare and everything in between.

Millions of people enjoy them every day; not just as music, but as a lifestyle.

It is not known if any of the 1,000 black people who rioted in downtown Greensboro following the Fourth of July festivities this year were dancing to this kind of music. But there is no doubt they were part of the lifestyle.

Racial violence in Greensboro is hardly new or unique to that area.

Last summer, it happened every weekend in June: Hundreds of black people marauding through the downtown, beating, destroying, threatening. Just a few weeks ago after Super Jam, police dealt with hundreds of fights, drug users, shootings and chaos at this “historically black activity.”

The Greensboro mayhem is much the same as hundreds of other episodes of racial lawlessness in 60 cities around the country over the last two years.

It all culminated in 1,000 black people rioting in downtown Greensboro following the 2012 Independence Day celebration.

This year’s holiday riot had a twist: It featured a black man exhorting his fellow rioters to attack law enforcement officials.

“Come on,” he yelled as he waved them onward. “Let’s get the police,” he said, along with an obscenity, say court documents.

Police tear gassed and locked up this would-be community organizer.

If the arrest of Jimel Tyrea Leach ran true to form, when puzzled friends and family saw his mug shot in the paper, they wondered how such a nice young man came up with such an ugly idea.

They should check YouTube. Start with Dead Prez. Let’s sample a smorgasbord of the sound of their music with songs including Cop Shot, F— the Law and other popular melodies (Language warning):

You wonder why we feel like f— the law

You wonder why we write up on the wall

You wonder why we burn the cities down

Cuz we don’t give a f–, the time is now

There are other lines in the lyrics that also raise eyebrows, including “The only good cop is a dead cop,” “Slap a white boy, snuff your landlord” and “F— the high schools, burn the prisons.”

The videos talk about making money from books, but they aren’t schoolbooks. They’re phone books, and making the money comes from holdups and robberies: “We gonna order take out and when we see the driver, We gonna stick the 25 up in his face.”

Another says:

“White boy in’ the wrong place at the right time

Soon as the car door open up he mine

We roll up quick and put the pistol to his nose

By the look on his face he probably s—— in his clothes

As delivery drivers from around the country who have been attacked by black mobs might say: True that.

The lyrics read like police reports or how-to manuals.

Read more here.

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