Topic category: Other/General
Is the Black Supremacist Murder Cult, the Nation of Islam, Poised to Seize Power in New York City? Part I
(Blanket full disclosure: This writer freelanced during the 1990s for the daily newspapers, New York Newsday, the New York Post, New York Daily News and Newsday (NYN’s older, sister daily), the weeklies The Chelsea Clinton News and The Westsider, initially as Nicholas Stix, and then under pseudonyms, mostly “Robert Berman.”)
“Racial inequality is woven into the fabric of America….
“This is our moment.
“We can have justice and public safety at the same time.”
“I spent my life making New York families safer.”
“Step 29: Eric will add local black and brown officers who will respect and protect New Yorkers.”
Statements by black, Democrat, Brooklyn Borough President Eric Adams in his TV spots for the mayoral race, and in a tweet he sent on May 7 and June 14, 2021, respectively.
(Adams also posted a tweet, in which he condemned the police “murders” of a list of non-whites, including Sandra Bland, who committed suicide in jail, after starting a fight with a cop.)
Going into the June 22 New York City mayoral primary, Adams held an eight-point lead (28-20 percent) over his closest rival, leftwing, Chinese-American ethnic activist, Jeff Yang, and was the front-runner to succeed white-hating, communist mayor, Bill de Blasio in the November 2nd general election. The other Democrat candidates were white, former sanitation chief, Kathryn Garcia; biracial “civil rights” lawyer and former de Blasio aide, Maya Wiley; white, former Obama cabinet member, Shaun Donovan; black former Citigroup executive, Ray McGuire; white current city comptroller, Scott Stringer; and former non-profit CEO, Dianne Morales.
The common denominator to the Democrat candidates was anti-white racism.
The Republican candidates were the founder of the Guardian Angels, Curtis Sliwa, who has also been a longtime local radio and TV personality, and Fernando Mateo, a Dominican who has long been a flack for local businesses, especially taxi drivers and bodega owners. Sliwa said he would bring back Giuliani-style policing. Mateo also vowed to crack down on crime.
Adams won round one of the new, “reformed,” Byzantine election system, with 30.95% of votes cast. Yang’s poll numbers proved to be inaccurate, as he polled only 11.65%, and conceded. That left Wiley (21.7%) and Garcia (20%).
A conveniently timed Me-too campaign, likely organized by one of Scott Stringer’s rivals, destroyed his chances, and Stringer ended up fifth, with 5.16% of the vote.
In the Republican primary, Sliwa easily bested Mateo, 68.8 to 27%. With registered Democrats enjoying an 8-1 edge over Republicans, the media (including the New York Post) assume that Adams will win the general election.
(Eventually, Adams won the Democrat nomination, albeit under dubious circumstances, including 135,000 "test" votes that were supposedly counted twice.)
The New York Post, the most conservative newspaper in New York City, has officially and repeatedly endorsed Adams, with ever greater fervor, for mayor.
This Adams fellow must be quite the conservative (he’s typically referred to by leftwing media as a “moderate”). He’s a retired police captain who says he can solve the city’s crime problem. He has called for years for “police reform” (handcuffing the police). Like Adams in his TV spots, and his supporter, corrupt, retired, black Democrat congressman Charles Rangel, the Post holds his 22 years of law enforcement experience up as Adams’ trump card. What’s not to like?
Well, taking a closer look… maybe we oughtn’t to. After all, the Post didn’t, and we may not like what we see.
Eric Adams joined the NYPD in 1984.
(When retired white cop Mario Biaggi became a Republican politician in the Bronx 60 years ago—when the demographics were much different—one frequently heard via the press that Biaggi was New York’s “most decorated cop.” The source for said claim? Biaggi himself! Biaggi ended up in federal prison for corruption, as part of the Wedtech conspiracy. Under certain circumstances, the New York media can be extremely gullible.)
Adams’ NYPD career was marked by a series of acts which, had he been white, would have constituted misconduct and conspiracy to obstruct justice, conspiracy to interfere with governmental administration, and brought about his dismissal and prosecution, while others would have made him a laughing-stock. He also had a history, while a policeman, of supporting black criminals. In fact, his career as a policeman consisted largely of aiding and abetting black criminals, and racially terrorizing white policemen.
In 1994, Adams criticized local Puerto Rican politician Herman Badillo, whose second wife, Irma, was an Ashkenazi Jew, saying Badillo should have married his own kind (dismissal-worthy).
“It’s insulting to the Hispanic community that he can go to the Hispanic community for support, but he can’t go to the Hispanic community when he’s picking a wife.”
During the 1990s, Adams condemned the Department test for marijuana usage by personnel, asserting that it was “racist,” simply because black officers failed it at a much higher rate than white officers.
During the mid-1990s, Adams repeatedly publicly praised the cop-killing leader of the black supremacist murder cult, the Nation of Islam, Min. Louis Farrakhan.
On Labor Day weekend, 1998, according to Howard Schwach, then editor of the Rockaway, Queens, weekly newspaper, The Wave, Adams acted as a bodyguard to genocidal black supremacist Khalid Abdul Muhammad, then the head of the New Black Panther Party, at Muhammad’s Million Youth March, which Muhammad had organized, in order to foment race riots. Indeed, Muhammad called from the podium, where Adams was also standing, for black men in the street below to murder policemen with the latter’s own guns (dismissal-worthy and prosecutable). (Telephone interview with Howard Schwach, early 2000s.)
“And if you don’t have a gun, every one of them [New York City cops] has one gun, two guns, three guns. In self-defense, if they attack you, take their guns from them and use their guns on them. Don’t let nobody be arrested.”
[“Giuliani over Muhammad, in a Knockout,” by Nicholas Stix, Insight on the News, October 12, 1998.]
(“If they attack you…” i.e., if they seek to arrest or detain you, or even to get you to stop blocking the intersection.)
Khalid Muhammad had no need of an NYPD bodyguard. He was surrounded by his own goons, and was a criminal. Adams had no business anywhere near the head of a racist, criminal gang.
In 1999, Adams condemned the city’s Street Crimes Unit (SCU), and helped get it disbanded, following the fatal shooting, in the Soundview section in the Bronx, of illegal alien Amadou Diallo.
The SCU’s primary function was to seize illegal guns off street criminals.
Yvette Walton, a tall, black, police officer, had somehow gotten herself assigned to SCU, but while unit members were expected to make constant busts, Walton made virtually no arrests during her tenure. Her commanders should have long since transferred Walton out, but in a perfect example of the NYPD’s combination of cowardice and incompetence, the force did nothing about her. Then when Walton gave pathetic City Council testimony against SCU (asserting the unit consciously practiced “racial profiling”), while wearing a large, Medieval-style cloak to hide her identity, an NYPD official met her as soon as she exited the hearing room with her termination notice (purportedly for absenteeism). Walton sued, and “the job” agreed to a settlement, in which it paid her a $327,000 cash settlement and her pension.
(As Edwin S. Rubenstein’s NCF report, “The Color of Crime,” has recounted, over 90% of New York City shootings are committed by blacks and Hispanics. Walton and Adams implied that police should instead focus on harassing law-abiding whites.)
Adams’ critics insinuated that he had planted Walton in the SCU, in order to infiltrate it. Many years later, he not only admitted having planted her, but bragged about it. Surprise, surprise, surprise!
In 1999, the year of the racial profiling hoax, which has long since been institutionalized, an episode of Ted Koppell’s ABC News show, Nightline, put together by cop-hating, Canadian political operative, Kevin Newman, showed Adams addressing young black males on how to deal with white policemen.
“On Feb. 26, ABC’s Nightline showed NYPD Lt. Eric Adams, leader of 100 Blacks in Law Enforcement Who Care, a national, fraternal police organization, telling black youngsters that they have more to fear from the police than from criminals.
“The Nightline reporter neglected to mention Adams’ belief in racial purity and his conviction that black officers’ higher failure rate proved that random drug tests were biased. On the same show, New York Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani responded to Ted Koppel’s baiting by remarking, ‘New York has the least amount of shots fired by police officers of any major city.’”
[“Liberal Community Activists Attack Aggressive, ‘Racist’ Police as the Enemy in Crime-Ridden Cities,” by Nicholas Stix, Insight on the News, April 26, 1999.]
The speech Adams gave to the young black males came to be known as “the talk.” Black public figures have long claimed that all black parents give their sons “the talk.” If so, then why did Adams do that? And why, if all black parents give their sons “the talk,” going back at least to Emmett Till, are black boys and men notorious for openly defying white policemen, indeed, all white authority figures? I believe it is because black parents teach their sons not submission but defiance, and the talk about “the talk” is nothing but a cover story.
In 2000, Adams bragged to New York Magazine that he had been recruited by black supremacist riot preacher and convicted felon, the Rev. Herbert Daughtry, to “infiltrate” the NYPD (dismissal-worthy, and prosecutable).
“Sixteen years ago, a computer-science geek from Queens named Eric Adams was about to graduate from New York City Technical College when he was asked to infiltrate the New York Police Department. The 23-year-old was pretty floored, and he wasn’t the only one: About a dozen young black men got the instruction at a meeting of the National Black United Front – a sort of precursor to Al Sharpton’s National Action Network led by the Reverend Herbert Daughtry out of Brooklyn’s House of the Lord’s Church. ‘I remember all of us looking around at each other and saying, “Are they kidding?” ’ Adams says now, chuckling. ‘But we idolized these men, and we were scared we would lose their respect. It was an awkward situation.”
[“The Big Payback,” by Robert Kolker, New York magazine, August 14, 2000.]
Adams “idolizes” a convicted felon, and genocidal racist and anti-Semite.
According to the puff piece by New York’s Kolker (idem), “In 1994, [Adams] ran for Congress against Major Owens in Brooklyn, losing the primary after the Nation of Islam endorsed him.”
[To be continued.]
Nicholas Stix, Uncensored
Biography - Nicholas Stix
Award-winning, New York-based freelancer Nicholas Stix founded A Different Drummer magazine (1989-93). Stix has written for Die Suedwest Presse, New York Daily News, New York Post, Newsday, Middle American News, Toogood Reports, Insight, Chronicles, the American Enterprise, Campus Reports, VDARE, the Weekly Standard, Front Page Magazine, Ideas on Liberty, National Review Online and the Illinois Leader. His column also appears at Men's News Daily, MichNews, Intellectual Conservative, Enter Stage Right and OpinioNet. Stix has studied at colleges and universities on two continents, and earned a couple of sheepskins, but he asks that the reader not hold that against him. His day jobs have included washing pots, building Daimler-Benzes on the assembly-line, tackling shoplifters and teaching college, but his favorite job was changing his son's diapers.