Monday, November 18, 2013

It's Not A Game!

This story goes out of all of the Black teenagers who wonder why they get profiled. Those of you who whine about being unfairly treated, and those of you who think that the world should overlook your rampant foolishness and treat you fairly. Outrageous narratives like the following is a reason why you will probably never gain the respect that you seek.

 A terrifying new ‘game’ that’s already caused deaths in Syracuse, St. Louis and New Jersey is sweeping the nation, and it preys upon unsuspecting people walking the streets, anywhere.

A recent report shed light on the growing trend, displaying unsettling footage of psychopathic teens participating in this game that they call "Knockout". It involves randomly targeting passersby, with the ultimate goal being to knock them out with one punch as they walk by.

One victim shown in the footage was 46-year-old Ralph Santiago of Hoboken, N.J., who was found dead with his neck broken and head lodged between iron fence posts.

Video surveillance shows Santiago walking in an alleyway in broad daylight, and just as he’s about to pass a pack of teenagers, one launches the fatal, knockout blow.

And what’s the point?

“For the fun of it,” one teen said in the video.

“They just want to see if you got enough strength to knock somebody out,” said another.

D.C. has not been spared of this violent trend.

One local woman, who was attacked on 14th Street NW in Columbia Heights on Thursday, she believes to have been a target of this game, as a group of around eight males on bikes came up behind her, with one hitting her in the head. According to the report, police categorized the attack as “simple assault.”

The woman says that she believes others in the area should be on the lookout for similar types of attacks.

What they don't realize is that they're ruining their lives just for the fun of it. As I wrote in one of my first blogs, "The Crime Solution"


Penalizing parents for their children's crimes is almost guaranteed to decrease  the crime rate across America.


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