Wednesday, May 23, 2012

White Supremacist Woes: They're Singing The Blues Aren't They?

Send this idiot to American Idol. 

The user from YouTube is a white supremacist.

This guy is venting frustrations about the Black single mother. He complains about the single woman spending his taxpayer dollars to raise her seven "niglets" and he hope he would kill her so his problems were gone.

Extremists are finding a home online and it's insane. Listen to this moron sing his "Shaniqua Blues" a tribute to the single Black mother raising children on a "hard working" White person's dime.

Warning the contents are explicit:

This video doesn't get much attention online because it's one of millions of others that managed to sneak through YouTube. YouTube prohibits hate speech and yet, it continues online, here through Blogger and the two core social networking websites like Twitter and Facebook.

Dennis Mahon and his twin brother plotted to kill a Civil Rights leader by sending package bombs. He was found guilty of by a federal court and was sentenced for 40 years.

But in this outrage within the White supremacists community, one person is facing federal charges for his hate of the Black community. An Arizona man was sentenced to 40 years in a federal prison for a domestic terrorism case that injured a man. This is one of the many hate crimes that go unnoticed when conservatives are looking to find the next Black on White crime.

A federal court found Dennis Mahon, age 61, was found guilty in sending a package pipe bomb that injured a man in 2010. The incident badly injured a Black person. The victim Don Logan suffered severe burns on his face and hands after opening a package that was directed to him at his Scottsdale, Arizona diversity center.

Dennis was betrayed by his twin brother Daniel, 61 and a woman, Rebecca Williams, 41 who Dennis dated during the time of the incident. They were federal informants. His brother was cleared of the charges.

According to the Associated Press, Prosecutors argued at trial that the Mahon brothers bombed Logan on behalf of a group called the White Aryan Resistance, which they said encourages members to act as "lone wolves" and commit violence against non-whites and the government.

Prosecutors showed surveillance tapes of the brothers referring to Logan in racial slurs. They also played a voicemail that Dennis Mahon left at Scottsdale's diversity office just months before the bombing in which he angrily said: "The white Aryan resistance is growing in Scottsdale. There's a few white people who are standing up."

Defense attorneys said Logan's job made him unpopular and someone working for the city of Scottsdale was likely the perpetrator.

They also heavily criticized the use of 41-year-old Rebecca Williams as an informant, giving her the nickname "trailer park Mata Hari" — a reference to the Dutch exotic dancer who was convicted of working as a spy for Germany during World War I.

Investigators met the former stripper through her brother, an informant himself on the Hells Angels motorcycle gang, and recruited her for the Mahon case, directing her to act like a government separatist and racist. She wore revealing clothes and sent racy photos to the brothers to win their trust.

Williams met the brothers in January 2005 after investigators set her up in a government-provided trailer at a Catoosa, Okla., campground where the brothers were staying at the time. A Confederate flag was placed in her window, and prosecutors say the Mahons introduced themselves within minutes of her arrival.

Dennis Mahon opened up to Williams as their conversations were recorded, telling her how to make bombs after she told him a fictitious story that she wanted to harm a child molester she knew.

In one conversation, she asked Mahon if he ever had a bomb work, to which he replied: "Yeah, diversity officer."

Logan testified at trial about the unbearable pain he felt after he opened the package, describing the lights going out, the room filling with smoke and debris falling from the ceiling.

Logan, who now works as a diversity administrator in the Phoenix suburb of Glendale, was hospitalized for three days. He needed four surgeries to remove shrapnel from his arm and hand, do a skin graft on his severely damaged forearm and restore some use to one of his fingers that nearly had to be amputated.

Even after Dennis Mahon was convicted, his lawyers say he maintains his innocence.

They also say no evidence shows the bombing was done with the intent to seriously injure or kill Logan. They argued the facts fell far short of a 100-year sentence, noting there were no deaths or life-threatening injuries from the bombing.

Prosecutors, who recommended a sentence of more than 60 years, say Dennis Mahon intended to send a political message in trying to kill Logan.

The Mahons were living in the Phoenix area at the time of the bombing but left days afterward and were arrested in 2009 in Illinois.

Dennis Mahon's attorneys argued their client "often makes exaggerated self-aggrandizing claims" that aren't true, that he was an alcoholic who constantly was drinking Everclear, and that his statements to Williams were meant to impress her.

Dennis Mahon was found guilty of conspiracy to damage buildings and property by means of explosives; malicious damage of a building by means of explosives; and distribution of information related to explosives

Daniel Mahon was acquitted of conspiracy to damage buildings and property.
Marcus Faella and his wife Patricia (second row right to left) recruited members including one of his best friends and his wife to plot a domestic attack on Orlando's urban community. Faella is a notorious Neo-Nazi who has ties to the American Front, a white supremacist organization.
Another incident included a Florida couple recruiting eight other members to carry out a domestic terrorist attack on an Orlando Florida government building, in response to the Trayvon Martin controversy.

The Miami New Times describes, the FBI which arrested Faella, his wife, Patricia, and six of his followers in a local branch of the American Front organization yesterday. The group was planning for an all-out race war, the feds say.

Starting in November 2010, Faella began building an "Aryan compound" in Osceola County, the FBI says.

In the two years since, he'd managed to fortify the area with cement pilings, railroad ties and barbed wire while stockpiling a mass of weapons and food.

Faella had a long history of violent racial plots in the Sunshine State.

"We've been aware of Marcus Faella since 1993 when he was a member of the Confederate Hammerskins, a violent skinhead group, and head of the Melbourne chapter," Southern Poverty Law Center spokesman Mark Potok tells the Orlando Sentinel.

Faella seemed closer than ever to action this time. In addition to the weapons cache, his group had an active member of the Missouri National Guard who also belonged to American Front travel to Osceola County to train them in military maneuvers.

White supremacists are online through these website forums such as Stormfront, Niggermania, Chimpout, Irateirishman, National Vanguard, Detroit Is Crap, Mr. Shaved Long Cock, Stuff Black People Don't Like, The Color Of Crime, New Sexon, and Podblanc.

They serve as a voice to the angry white man who is capable of plotting and enabling domestic terrorism.

Federal informants working for the FBI go online to search out extremism through Islamic forums and white supremacist forums.

They look for words, comments or reactionary phrases that are key to outing a potential threat to the United States.

Don't think these websites go unfiltered without an informant watching and waiting to find the one who plans on carrying out the threats.

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