Texas High School Students Chant the N-Word: Video
The teens that attend Carroll Senior High School have barely been reprimanded.
In Southlake, Texas, Carroll Senior High School officials reprimanded a group of white students who were captured on video spewing racist tirades.
In the video, which has been shared on Facebook hundreds of times, the teens — girls and boys — are chanting the n-word and at one point can be heard saying, "We up on that Black [expletive]."
The video wasn't taped on school property, but it alarmed administrators enough to charge the students with a violation of the student code of conduct, but they did not say what the consequences would be. It was speculated on Facebook that the teens only received a three-day suspension.
Afterward, Carroll ISD released a statement that read, in part, "We are extremely disappointed that any of our students would be involved in making a video involving a racial slur … While we have certainly had to investigate and respond to individual incidents of inappropriate language and use of racial slurs in the past, having a video posted in such a public forum requires a very direct approach by community leaders."
It's not clear what prompted the video. But if there were any doubts to the logic that millennials and Generation Zers are tolerant and colorblind, this is a clear indication that the younger "progressives" can be just as racist as their parents and grandparents.
A white man stabbed Ann Marie Washington in a subway station and "started punching her in her face because she was Black," a witness said.
A 57-year-old Black woman is recovering from surgery to repair a collapsed lung because while exiting a subway in Brooklyn, N.Y., she was punched in the mouth and stabbed by a white man who called her a "Black b--ch" The NYPD's Hate Crimes Task Force is investigating the attack as a hate crime.
"You try to destroy our heritage; you're tearing down monuments!" he screamed.
Mike Espy, a Black man, in a runoff election against Sen. Cindy Hyde-Smith said her comment has "no place in our political discourse, in Mississippi, or our country."
U.S. Sen. Cindy Hyde-Smith (R-Miss.) will face Democratic candidate Mike Espy, a Black man, in a runoff election. In a video clip, which went viral on Sunday, she jokes about attending "a public hanging" — a method of domestic terrorism that killed hundreds of Black people in the state.
"When you look at the clip, is that inappropriate touching? We know when someone is accused of assault, that's a very loaded word," said Whoopi Goldberg.
An intense debate on whether or not CNN reporter, Jim Acosta, "assaulted" a White House intern during a press conference with President Trump took place on ABC's morning talk show, "The View."
Operation Opportunity: How This Veteran and Military Spouse Went From the Navy to Hilton Headquarters
Military spouses will always push through a challenge.
Originally Published by Hilton.
This month marks National Veteran and Military Families Month, including Veteran's Day in the U.S. and Armistice Day in many countries around the world. Supporting military veterans and their families has been an important part of Hilton's history since Conrad Hilton, a U.S. Army veteran who served in World War I, started the company nearly a century ago. We're proud to continue this support through our
Operation: Opportunity commitment to hire 20,000 additional veterans, spouses and caregivers by 2020. This month, we'll feature some of Hilton's military spouses.
For her actions, Wendy Bies spent the night behind bars.
Wendy Bies, a 53-year-old white woman, walked into the Gallatin County Courthouse looking for a ballot; she walked out of the courthouse with a criminal record.
How did this trade happen? She saw Brian Mango waiting in line to vote in the Montana's battleground U.S. Senate and congressional campaigns on Tuesday, and told the 22-year-old, "Go back where you came from."
"Do you know why mom is here? Because Americans bombed her country," Mango said of his mother, a refugee from Laos.
"Do you know why my dad's here? Because they brought his ancestors here in chains," he said of his father, who is Black.
Bies replied with ridicule, "They wanted to come to America to get out of that f*cking a**-hole city. So don't you tell me this is not where you want to be."
Realizing that she may have started something she could not get out of, Bies bellowed, "You are not going to stop me from voting. We need a civil order to separate us."
Mango said Bies began making racial comments after she told him he had a "cute butt."
Footage was captured by Tennison Big Day, a Native American, who was behind the two of them in line. Big Day told the Bozeman Daily Chronicle he heard Bies claim that it was President Trump who gave Mango his voting rights.
Bies spent the rest of election night in Gallatin County jail after being arrested on charges of obstructing a police officer and disorderly conduct. She pleaded not guilty and remained jailed on $500 bail Wednesday afternoon.
See the video:
Election Day arrest at Gallatin County Courthouse youtu.be
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These threats of violence follow numerous attacks on Abrams and her campaign.
The midterm elections have been rifled with racist rhetoric against Black gubernatorial candidates like Florida's Andrew Gillum and Georgia's Stacey Abrams. But the rhetoric hit a head with the pledge of violence if Abrams wins the election in Georgia.