28 November 2020

Liberals and Crime

Their policies encourage it. Minneapolis momentum is being crushed by the crime wave.

A 60-year-old woman at the grocery store is beaten and robbed in the parking lot in Minneapolis.

The store security chief, Scott Nelson, experienced with this kind of crime, immediately began reviewing film from monitoring cameras at nearby businesses.

Committed to pursuing justice for Elaine, Nelson laments that we “need police service and we need more of it. South Minneapolis is worse than I’ve ever seen it.” He describes the surge of 20-plus attacks a day that are now striking people just going about their daily business, people like Elaine.

Usually in a stolen car, perpetrators Nelson describes as “young teens, 12-to-14 years old” cruise from lot to lot in neighborhood business districts, waiting for a victim, “like a deer hunter sits in a tree.”

If the perpetrators of these crimes are caught, there is little punishment, and so they are back on the street doing more crime.

Now our city’s future hangs in the balance. As we teeter between proclamations and inaction, women are attacked while running daily errands. Carjackings are perpetrated in broad daylight; my daughter witnessed one the other day as she walked her dog. A North Side community group is suing the city for holding the concept of safety hostage to the concept of reform.

There is more that is worth your time.

Hat tip to The Other McCain and The Biden Agenda: ‘South Minneapolis Is Worse Than I’ve Ever Seen It’

As I explained yesterday (“The Vision of the Anointed Returns”) a nationwide crime wave is likely to be one consequence of a Biden presidency. Democrats are anti-police and pro-criminal, and what is happening in Minneapolis is an example of where such a policy leads.

There is also a lot more at The Other McCain, including a look at the carjacking situation in Minneapolis, of which there have been a few.


  1. Minneapolis, City of Lawlessness,,,,

  2. You get what you ask for.
    Liberal \Lib"er*al\ (l[i^]b"[~e]r*al), a. [F. lib['e]ral, L.
    liberalis, from liber free; perh. akin to libet, lubet, it
    pleases, E. lief. Cf. {Deliver}.]
    1. Free by birth; hence, befitting a freeman or gentleman;
    refined; noble; independent; free; not servile or mean;
    Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
    Liberty \Lib"er*ty\ (l[i^]b"[~e]r*t[y^]), n.; pl. {Liberties}
    (-t[i^]z). [OE. liberte, F. libert['e], fr. L. libertas, fr.
    liber free. *See {Liberal}.]
    1. The state of a free person; exemption from subjection to
    the will of another claiming ownership of the person or
    services; freedom; -- opposed to slavery, serfdom,
    bondage, or subjection.
    Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)


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