Can’t We All Just Get Along? Reginald Denny: 20 Years Later

PK Note: Peter Brimelow wanted to have a fictional chapter end his book, Alien Nation. It would have told the story of the last white family fleeing Los Angeles. This needs to be written. Sadly, this scenario is no longer reserved for just The City of Angels. Perhaps it is time Brimelow sits down and writes this important story. Call it, The Reginald Denny Option.

They had come into LA late on the 2nd day, and they walked up a dark street, where the mob had looted and burned every building but one, a convalescent home for the aged. The mob was heading in, to ransack and loot the apartments of the terrified old men and women. When the troopers arrived, M-16s at the ready, the mob threatened and cursed, but the mob retreated. It had met the one thing that could stop it: force, rooted in justice, backed by courage. 

Greater love than this hath no man than that he lay down his life for his friend. Here were 19-year-old boys ready to lay down their lives to stop a mob from molesting old people they did not even know. And as they took back the streets of LA, block by block, so we must take back our cities, and take back our culture, and take back our country.

 – Pat Buchanan
Reginald Denny: The fate of all white Americans?
“Can’t we all just get along?” This question, posed by habitual criminal Rodney King has become a punchline for comedians and a go-to joke for screenwriters in need of “edgy” dialogue in a movie or television show, to illustrate the friction between the various races of America. 
It should be obvious to most people that the answer to King’s hypothetical question is a resounding “no.” That’s why comedians and screenwriters routinely resurrect this immortal quote from an event that should have triggered the deathblow of Black-Run America (BRA). Unfortunately, all the wrong lessons were learned from this event as the GOP, conservatives, and Republicans failed to save Real America. The news stories available in this YouTube video document a nation that was on verge of capitulation.
Twenty years after the LA Riots, the areas that were ravaged by minorities (both Black and Hispanic) – ostensibly enraged by the acquittal of the four white officers in the Rodney King beating – have seen an erosion in the percent of Black residents in the area. Though the percentage of white residents in what was known as South Central Los Angeles in 1992 was under two percent, a mini-race war between Blacks and Hispanics has transpired:

In the 1990s, black residents made up roughly half the population in South Central. Today, Latinos account for about two-thirds of the residents in what is now called South Los Angeles — “Central” was officially scrubbed from the neighborhood’s name by the City Council in 2003. In the 20-some square miles that make up the area, stretching southwest of downtown from the Santa Monica Freeway to the Century Freeway and as far west as Inglewood, there are 80,000 fewer blacks than there were in 1990.

“This is a huge, pivotal shift, as important as any other population change or migration we’ve had in the city,” said Raphael J. Sonenshein, the executive director at the Pat Brown Institute at California State University, Los Angeles, who has studied racial politics in Los Angeles for decades. “It affects the African-American community’s sense of self as it sees a geographic core that really matters to people erode. It changes the whole sense of the neighborhood.”
This same language is never used to describe what has happened to white people in America, who are not allowed to have a “community” nor a “sense of self” anymore. 
The Los Angeles Riots were the pivotal moment where sanity could have been restored on a national scale through the ballot box. White America could have fought back had we the courage to take the nation back, block by block. And you know what? Most of Black America would have said “thank you” and “what took you so long?”
Instead white America gave up, putting its faith in spineless political leaders wedded to the propagation of the system known as BRA. Now, all of America is being remade in the image of the winners, block by block. 
It was 20 years ago today that a white construction truck driver by the name of Reginald Denny made a turn that would forever alter the course of his life:

Taking a shortcut off the Santa Monica Freeway down Normandie Avenue was nothing out of the ordinary for 33-year-old Reginald Denny. In the late afternoon of April 29, 1992, he had simply loaded up his 18-wheeler and headed down the road, driving for his employer Transit Mixed Concrete. Little did he know that he would drive smack into the middle of an angry mob looking for vengeance.

As his rig crossed Florence, a group of rioters enraged over the Rodney King verdict rushed toward him, pulled him out of the cab and beat him to within an inch of his life. The attack ended when Damian Monroe Williams took a cinderblock and bashed Denny’s skull, fracturing it in 91 places and causing severe brain damage.

The only reason he probably did not die that day was because four South Central residents, Bobby Green, Lei Yuille, Titus Murphy and Terri Barnett, who saw the entire incident on television, raced to the scene. Despite the risk to their own lives, they grabbed Denny, put him back into his cab and drove him to a nearby hospital where doctors were able to save his life.

Denny had to undergo years of rehabilitative therapy, but his speech and ability to walk were permanently damaged. After the trial of his assailants, he approached their families in a gesture of forgiveness. He later appeared on the Phil Donahue show to shake hands with one of them, Henry Keith Watson, and finally make peace.

Today, all of white America is just another Reginald Denny waiting to happen. We see this in stories from around the nation, where white people are constantly under assault by Black pack attacks and a media that absolutely refuses to report on these incidences with anything but a deliberate obfuscation of the facts. 
Just think: the press will publish a story glorifying the Black doctor or nurse who helps save your life after you’ve been the victim of a Black pack attack. The Los Angeles Times did this on April 20 with a warm portrait of Dr. Madison Richardson:

His patient was Reginald Denny, whose bashing by four African American assailants was captured live by helicopter news crews. Denny quickly became a symbol of cataclysmic upheaval in Los Angeles, and observers throughout the world wondered whether he would survive.

If Denny were to succumb, Richardson suspected that it would be he — the lone African-American on the surgical team — who would get “scrutinized severely.” Indeed, it was he who was selected to be the team’s public face during nightly press briefings on Denny’s condition.

“There was no way in hell he was going to die on my watch,” Richardson recalled.

The doctor found it awkward to be considering race at all, given that he had spent much of his life insisting that race didn’t, or at least shouldn’t, matter.

When the smoke cleared after the LA Riots, America had a one in a million chance at victory; of returning to normalcy and rejecting BRA. That Eric “My People” Holder runs a Department of Justice (DOJ) that is 110 percent dedicated to advancing the fortunes of everyone in America but white people should tell you the outcome of this struggle. 

Now, every white America is just another Reginald Denny waiting to happen. Just ask Carter Strange.

That’s your fate in Black-Run America (BRA).

“Can’t we all just get along?”



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