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July 23, 2016 || Los Angeles, CA @ The Forum
Why Canada needs Black Lives Matter
It's not enough to say anti-black racism is not as bad in Canada as it is in the United States. It’s time we grappled with the very real problem at home.

The rallying cry of Black Lives Matter is gaining an increasingly Canadian accent. Over the past couple of weeks, in the cities of Vancouver, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Ottawa, Montreal, Halifax, and Toronto, thousands have gathered for marches and vigils under the banner of Black Lives Matter, and/or to publicly express sadness and opposition to anti-black police brutality and the impunity that too often follows.

This activity has been largely precipitated by the police killings of Alton Sterling in New Orleans, Philando Castile in Minnesota, and the police shooting of Charles Kinsley in Florida.

But why are Canadians getting so bothered by anti-black police violence in America?

What most Canadians do not appreciate is that we too have a tragic trend of black men who have been killed by police with impunity, and thus who could be just as easily memorialized with their own haunting hashtags. Think, #AndrewLoku, #JermaineCarby, #AlexWettlaufer, #KwasiSkene-Peters, #Jean-PierreBony, #IanPryce, #FrankAnthonyBerry, #MichaelEligon, #EricOsawe, #ReyalJardine-Douglas, #JuniorAlexanderManon, just to name a few names since 2010.

Despite this, as gatherings to protest state violence against black people in the U.S. have happened across Canada, what has emerged in media and public discourse has been disturbing. The typical response has been: “Hey, at least being black in Canada is far better than being black in the U.S.”

What needs to be understood is that by defensively diminishing black Canadian experiences of police violence by arguing that it is worse in the States, that person is repeating the same violence as those who use the retort, All Lives Matter.

Both responses, All Lives Matter and “at least blacks in Canada have it better than blacks in the U.S.,” dehumanize and help to justify the molestation, maiming and murder of black bodies by police. Both expressions callously discard the sacred humanity, extreme pain and torturous trauma of not only the individual victims, but also of their families, friends and personal connections. This is also extremely insensitive to the black families, communities and their allies whose connection to common human decency causes them to feel the pain of others.

Any compassionate Canadian who has been following the solidarity gatherings that have been happening in Canadian cities will have heard some form of the same statement: Anti-blackness knows no borders. It is here and always has been. Just as Canada cannot deny its black population, it cannot deny its own record of anti-blackness.

Canada’s record may not look as extreme as the American stack of black bodies bloodied, battered and buried by police violence with impunity, but ours is a deplorable record on its own terms. For instance, in Toronto, since at least 1978 no police officer has ever served time in prison for killing a black person, despite the fact that black people are extraordinarily overrepresented in instances of police use of lethal force.

The Special Investigations Unit was in large part created to close the police accountability gap that existed and still persists when a black person is killed by an officer. Instead the SIU has primarily served to rubber-stamp black death at the hands of police with a horrifying nonchalance that is too typically consistent with the polite and passive-aggressive character of the ways anti-black racism plays out in Canada.

Indeed, the absence of police accountability for the taking of black life is a sordid and shameful tradition that Canada shares closely with America.

But let’s not forget that lethal force is only the most extreme expression of police violence.

Long before the blast of a police bullet burns through a black body, far too many blacks in Canada have been subjected to disproportionately high police scrutiny and surveillance, racial profiling, carding and other invasive intrusions that ultimately impale their life prospects, tear away at their humanity and compromise their sense of belonging in Canada.

To dismiss Canadian gatherings sparked by anti-black police violence in the U.S. only delays the inevitability of the racial justice reckoning that is already underway in Canada. The force behind this reckoning is primarily young, it is growing, it is Canadian.

This reckoning calls for a new generation of fairer and transparent state-accountability mechanisms that will fully and finally replace the inaction and cowardice of police, public-policy makers and politicians who refuse to honestly and ethically respond to the ways that anti-black racism penetrates the 49th parallel.

Anthony Morgan is a Toronto-based community advocate and lawyer.

I spent a portion of today at a coffee shop people watching. I file them away to use as character inspiration later. Or sometimes I just sit and wonder what they were like in high school and how they got to where they are now. Day 25 of the July challenge by @journaling-junkie

Whether Sehun is straight or not, I hope you support him not just because of his sexuality. I hope you support his talent, passion, and hard work. If ever he’s not straight or doesn’t meet your expectations, I hope you won’t turn your back on him and be mad at him. I hope you support him and love him because he is Sehun.
Ottawa man 'already dead 45 minutes' upon arrival at hospital after arrest, family says
Family said Abdirahman Abdi, 37, had 'mental health issues'

A Somali-Canadian Ottawa man with mental health issues who was taken to hospital in critical condition on Sunday after police tried to arrest him has died from his injuries, his family said Monday.

Abdirahman Abdi, 37, had been on life support at the Ottawa Hospital’s Civic Campus since the incident Sunday morning.​

Ontario’s police watchdog, the Special Investigations Unit, confirmed Abdi’s death. The SIU investigates whenever there is a death, serious injury or allegation of sexual assault involving police in the province. It has assigned five investigators and one forensic investigator to the case.


“I understand that police officers have a really hard job … but there’s times people have to use their common sense, and there’s times people have to be sensitive to other people, and there’s times that police officers — or anybody with guns and weapons — have to really consider: Is this person OK? Are they mentally ill? Are they running away? Are they threatening me?” she said.“

All the blood that he lost could have been saved for a matter of just really taking this calmly. Because everybody in the [neighbourhood knows him] and we never felt threatened by him,” she said.

Ali, acting as the spokesperson for the family, said Monday that doctors told them Abdi had already been dead 45 minutes before he arrived into their care. He was officially pronounced dead at 3:17 p.m. Monday.

“The focus of the family now is to get ready for funeral services and deal with everything else as time comes,” she said.

Continue Reading.

Can I just say - I can’t stand those comments like “no one cares about this character”, “no one likes this ship”, “no one wants to see that”.

Don’t say “no one cares” when you mean “I don’t care”. Dial down the arrogance a bit and stop pretending to speak for everyone in the universe, because you don’t. People DO care. People DO like it. People DO want to see it.

And they - we - are not no one.

anonymous asked:

Why is it racist to want Rey with a white guy? Everything is PC and they are making white characters black all the time and putting them with whites. Can't it just be wanting to see two white people in a relationship? I don't want her with a black guy or a beaner.

reyIos: “we’re not racist!!!1!!1!!”
me: *gets a reyIo anon that hurts itself in its own blatant racism*

i mean…the two white people you want to see in a relationship are an abuser and his victim??? when there is a good and kind black man right there who rey ADORES (which is literally written in the script) who risked his life to come back for her which is literally the only thing she’s ever wanted anyone to do???

if you want to see two white people together so bad just watch literally any tv show or go see literally any other movie. we’re all over the fucking place. keep your gross racist bullshit off my star wars.

but hey thanks for letting me know y’all can be just as gross about poe as you are finn.

On Gillovny

So a lot of people have already seen this post by @2momsmakearight and it’s important reading if you haven’t.

I am Gillovny as fuck, I love to speculate, I like to play maybes and I think it would be adorable if they were together. BUT. When news gets slow it is not cool to start slinging mud at their pasts just to make noise. You don’t have to subscribe to their narrative but you do have to respect it, their right to privacy and the choices they’ve made in their lives.

However well meaning your headcanon, don’t tag them in it. No matter your feelings about their past relationships, they were important to the people you claim to love so don’t devalue and slander them. And leave the kids out of it. They are children not pawns for the machinations of the tumblr rumour mill.

If you love DD & GA, afford them the same courtesy you would the people you care about in your real life. Don’t belittle them, don’t disregard their narrative and don’t impose your ideas about them on them in person. It’s just gross and unfair and it tunes innocent speculation into something harmsful and gross.

nobledoohickey replied to your post “I’m saying this because noone else seems to notice. While a…”

Like if they do make pidge nb (like in the comics(?)) Then all the girls are aliens and half of ‘em are evil/not good guys

I just want to address this quickly. I remember seeing those two panels from the comic circulating a while back and getting so excited about they pronouns being used, but just seeing those two panels out of context can be misleading

Here is the full page from the comic:

I think this is one of those situations that is frustratingly ambiguous. Seen one way “they” could be referring to Pidge, seen another way “they” could be referring to all the paladins

I’m not saying this to squash the comic Pidge is NB and uses they pronouns headcanon, as you can see it’s ambiguous. I just want to provide a little more context, especially for people who maybe don’t have access to the whole comic and have only seen those first two panels out of context

I can confirm though that Pidge is never referred to with she nor he pronouns in the comic