OtherGround Forums Black woman lights self on fire. Blames whites

19 days ago
1/14/07
Posts: 21018
Or at least I'm guessing thats going to be the OG slant on this one...


An 18-year-old Black woman says she was attacked with lighter fluid and flame early Wednesday morning by white men yelling racial slurs. She sustained second- and third-degree burns.

Althea Bernstein works as an EMT while studying to be a paramedic and firefighter. She says she was on her way to her brother’s house at around 1 am Wednesday when she reached a stoplight on Gorham Street near State Street in downtown Madison. She doesn’t remember for sure which intersection it was.

“I was listening to some music at a stoplight and then all of a sudden I heard someone yell the N-word really loud,” she said in an interview Wednesday. “I turned my head to look and somebody’s throwing lighter fluid on me. And then they threw a lighter at me, and my neck caught on fire and I tried to put it out, but I brushed it up onto my face. I got it out and then I just blasted through the red light … I just felt like I needed to get away. So I drove through the red light and just kept driving until I got to my brother and Middleton.”

A police incident report says the assailants used a spray bottle to spray lighter fluid on her face.

She said she’s reasonably certain it was four white men who “looked like classic Wisconsin frat boys … Two of them were wearing all black, and then the other two were wearing jeans and a floral shirt,” she said. She said the way they walked made her think they were intoxicated.

She said she was aware that protests had been happening, but wasn’t participating. Protests following the arrest of Yeshua Musa were just winding down at around 1 am Wednesday.

In recent weeks, far-right counter-protesters have attended and disrupted Black Lives Matter protests wearing Hawaiian-style floral shirts.

Bernstein said she was able to drive to her brother’s and back home without significant pain because she was in shock — something she sees in other people regularly.

“I’ve had patients in shock and I know what shock is based on the textbook,” she said. “It’s so incapacitating, you don’t even realize what’s going on. My brain still got me home and my brain still got me to call my mom. I just remember my face was bleeding.”

Bernstein said her mother told her to call their health care provider, and the nurses on the line there told her she should call an ambulance.

“They were just like, ‘Wait a minute. Will you say that again? What’s happening?’ I was like, yeah, I got a little toasted,” she said.

She opted to drive herself to the UW Hospital emergency department rather than call for an ambulance as the nurses had suggested.

“I feel like fire (and) EMS workers make the worst patients,” she said.

Once there, she had to go through a decontamination routine to get the lighter fluid off her skin, as it was continuing to burn her.

“There was this guy and he washed my hair and scrubbed my back. And I was like, ‘Okay, this is not that bad. I’m going to have to come here more often for a shower,’” she said.

Then the painful part began.

“They had to pretty much scrub the skin off, which was extremely painful,” she said. “Burn pain is something I can’t even really describe. I don’t know how to describe it. It was horrible.”

And it’s not over yet — she will have appointments every few days to repeat the procedure, and will eventually need plastic surgery to repair the damage.

Bernstein said she was advised not to contact police right away “because I was high as a kite” on pain medication. She finally got home at around 6:00 Wednesday morning and called police later in the day. She said she was told they wouldn’t be able to take a statement because they were too busy preparing for protests, but that they would investigate.

In an email Thursday, a Madison police spokesman confirmed that Bernstein had called police and had taken a statement Thursday morning. According to a police incident report, “Investigators are looking at surveillance images to see if any of the assault was captured on camera.”

She said beyond the physical pain is the pain of being the victim of a racist attack in her hometown.

“At first I didn’t even believe what had happened,” she said. I grew up in Madison, on the East side, and my dad would take me to the Farmer’s Market every weekend, on those same streets. It just felt so weird to have these really happy memories there, and then now to have this memory that sort of ruined all of the childhood memories. I never really knew someone could hate you just by looking at you. They didn’t know me. I didn’t know them. I was just driving my car and minding my own business.”

She struck a forgiving tone for the men who attacked her.

“I think everyone deserves a chance to improve. I hope they feel bad and make a change,” she said. “I’m glad it was me, and not someone like a pregnant woman, or a child, or someone who doesn’t have the health care that I do or the support system that I do.”

Bernstein said she and her family don’t need financial support at this time.

“We’ve thought about maybe a GoFundMe if there are legal expenses,” she said.

A GoFundMe campaign seeking to raise $10,000 for “medical and legal expenses, if they choose to,” was not authorized by the family, a family spokesperson said.

Rather than donate to support her directly, she said she wants people to “sign the petitions. Support the movement. Support Black lives.”

In a statement issued Thursday, Bernstein’s family said they have asked the Boys and Girls Club of Dane County and its CEO, Michael Johnson, to publicly represent them.
“Our family is saddened at what happened to Althea and the unprovoked attack on her body,” the statement reads. “At this time, our family is asking everyone to respect our privacy as Althea is recovering from the burns on her face and neck. Our family have asked the Boys & Girls Clubs CEO to serve as the contact for our family. The story on Madison365 accurately depicts her experience and we feel it’s in the best interest of Althea to heal and to seek treatment.”
This story has been updated to reflect a response and incident report from Madison Police Department and a statement from the victim’s family.

https://madison365.com/black-woman-attacked-by-men-wielding-lighter-fluid-racial-slurs/
Edited: 18 days ago
1/14/07
Posts: 21019

Hopefully they find surveillance on this one... as it sounds fucking terrible.



And because you fucks will try to make this some weird race baiting argument. I AM NOT TAKING A SIDE HERE.

19 days ago
12/1/12
Posts: 7148

Is her name Bubbette Smollet? Another BS story. 

19 days ago
3/16/15
Posts: 26879
Tawanna Brawley

Yeah, you should get acquainted with her
19 days ago
1/1/01
Posts: 10039

Is it bad that I can't believe any media reported "hate crime" against a black person???

19 days ago
1/13/11
Posts: 26153

I will reserve judgement until I know more.  Until then just like in any other thread, OP is a swallower of manmeat.  He doesn’t like sucking cock, he LOVES it!

19 days ago
11/28/14
Posts: 576

Another race baiting thread by a racist

19 days ago
2/22/13
Posts: 4274

Damn Op.  You are one racist motherfucker.  Is that all you think about?

19 days ago
12/10/11
Posts: 1218

Ignorant or not

you gotta see a pic of her face before and after

if she was hot then ruined her face, I’d believe her

if she’s some fat slob and burnt her face, hmmmmm man that’s still on the table

19 days ago
1/14/07
Posts: 21020
Muscle Vision - 

Ignorant or not

you gotta see a pic of her face before and after

if she was hot then ruined her face, I’d believe her

if she’s some fat slob and burnt her face, hmmmmm man that’s still on the table


Pictures of both in the article.

She's a general 5 but its Wisconsin... so maybe she's a 7ish up there?

19 days ago
6/30/07
Posts: 62805

Wearing floral shirts?

Case closed, boogaloo white Nazis!

 

 

That's a little too on the nose.

19 days ago
12/17/06
Posts: 85999

As in any other situation, claims need evidence to support them. If there's evidence to support it, I'd happily shoot the culprits myself.

Edited: 18 days ago
1/1/01
Posts: 37985
I haven't read more than 3 sentences and I am calling "hoax". 100%

[I Read it all]

OK, that woman is a liar, fo sho. The way she fixated on pointless details and has this "emotional story" all worked out about her childhood. The attackers looked like frat guys, etc. She tries to be funny/charming at one point. She takes the high toad and forgives her "attackers" Total narcissist actor. That's just not how crime victims talk. That's more how professional victims think crime victims talk.Everything is way too neat and worked out perfectly. You can tell she really loves the attention.
19 days ago
9/8/02
Posts: 27219

Wow, she checked every box but the MAGA hat...white frat boys, floral shirts...

Not saying it didn't happen, but these types of high profile hate crimes don't seem to pan out like the original statements. 

19 days ago
8/28/19
Posts: 108

Rodtc, enough dude, your wrong all of the time, and you made an "appology"  Now your rushing into this, have you not learned from all of your mistakes?

Let the facts fall first.

19 days ago
1/14/07
Posts: 21021
SideCutter - 

Rodtc, enough dude, your wrong all of the time, and you made an "appology"  Now your rushing into this, have you not learned from all of your mistakes?

Let the facts fall first.


I have taken no side in this. Awaiting actual police investigation/outcome.

And you should really work on grammar and spelling. That post was rough, man.

Edited: 19 days ago
10/3/16
Posts: 5324

If a woman was being set on fire, by racists, and it was legit, her family would NEVER downplay such a thing. No family would. I think she may have mental health issues. 

19 days ago
3/16/15
Posts: 26880
RdotC -
SideCutter - 

Rodtc, enough dude, your wrong all of the time, and you made an "appology"  Now your rushing into this, have you not learned from all of your mistakes?

Let the facts fall first.


I have taken no side in this. Awaiting actual police investigation/outcome.

And you should really work on grammar and spelling. That post was rough, man.

You have taken no side in this?

Take a look at the thread title followed by “Or at least I'm guessing thats going to be the OG slant on this one...”

At least own your actions, you little cunt

19 days ago
1/14/07
Posts: 21022
UltimateKeyboardWarrior - 
RdotC -
SideCutter - 

Rodtc, enough dude, your wrong all of the time, and you made an "appology"  Now your rushing into this, have you not learned from all of your mistakes?

Let the facts fall first.


I have taken no side in this. Awaiting actual police investigation/outcome.

And you should really work on grammar and spelling. That post was rough, man.

You have taken no side in this?

Take a look at the thread title followed by “Or at least I'm guessing thats going to be the OG slant on this one...”

At least own your actions, you little cunt


You guys are impossible.

I could also have posted the actual title of the article... and you would have lost it because I was calling it racist.

Fuck outta here.

I'm not taking a side on this one as much as you want me to be the bad guy in your warped mind.

19 days ago
8/12/19
Posts: 723
RdotC - Or at least I'm guessing thats going to be the OG slant on this one...


An 18-year-old Black woman says she was attacked with lighter fluid and flame early Wednesday morning by white men yelling racial slurs. She sustained second- and third-degree burns.

Althea Bernstein works as an EMT while studying to be a paramedic and firefighter. She says she was on her way to her brother’s house at around 1 am Wednesday when she reached a stoplight on Gorham Street near State Street in downtown Madison. She doesn’t remember for sure which intersection it was.

“I was listening to some music at a stoplight and then all of a sudden I heard someone yell the N-word really loud,” she said in an interview Wednesday. “I turned my head to look and somebody’s throwing lighter fluid on me. And then they threw a lighter at me, and my neck caught on fire and I tried to put it out, but I brushed it up onto my face. I got it out and then I just blasted through the red light … I just felt like I needed to get away. So I drove through the red light and just kept driving until I got to my brother and Middleton.”

A police incident report says the assailants used a spray bottle to spray lighter fluid on her face.

She said she’s reasonably certain it was four white men who “looked like classic Wisconsin frat boys … Two of them were wearing all black, and then the other two were wearing jeans and a floral shirt,” she said. She said the way they walked made her think they were intoxicated.

She said she was aware that protests had been happening, but wasn’t participating. Protests following the arrest of Yeshua Musa were just winding down at around 1 am Wednesday.

In recent weeks, far-right counter-protesters have attended and disrupted Black Lives Matter protests wearing Hawaiian-style floral shirts.

Bernstein said she was able to drive to her brother’s and back home without significant pain because she was in shock — something she sees in other people regularly.

“I’ve had patients in shock and I know what shock is based on the textbook,” she said. “It’s so incapacitating, you don’t even realize what’s going on. My brain still got me home and my brain still got me to call my mom. I just remember my face was bleeding.”

Bernstein said her mother told her to call their health care provider, and the nurses on the line there told her she should call an ambulance.

“They were just like, ‘Wait a minute. Will you say that again? What’s happening?’ I was like, yeah, I got a little toasted,” she said.

She opted to drive herself to the UW Hospital emergency department rather than call for an ambulance as the nurses had suggested.

“I feel like fire (and) EMS workers make the worst patients,” she said.

Once there, she had to go through a decontamination routine to get the lighter fluid off her skin, as it was continuing to burn her.

“There was this guy and he washed my hair and scrubbed my back. And I was like, ‘Okay, this is not that bad. I’m going to have to come here more often for a shower,’” she said.

Then the painful part began.

“They had to pretty much scrub the skin off, which was extremely painful,” she said. “Burn pain is something I can’t even really describe. I don’t know how to describe it. It was horrible.”

And it’s not over yet — she will have appointments every few days to repeat the procedure, and will eventually need plastic surgery to repair the damage.

Bernstein said she was advised not to contact police right away “because I was high as a kite” on pain medication. She finally got home at around 6:00 Wednesday morning and called police later in the day. She said she was told they wouldn’t be able to take a statement because they were too busy preparing for protests, but that they would investigate.

In an email Thursday, a Madison police spokesman confirmed that Bernstein had called police and had taken a statement Thursday morning. According to a police incident report, “Investigators are looking at surveillance images to see if any of the assault was captured on camera.”

She said beyond the physical pain is the pain of being the victim of a racist attack in her hometown.

“At first I didn’t even believe what had happened,” she said. I grew up in Madison, on the East side, and my dad would take me to the Farmer’s Market every weekend, on those same streets. It just felt so weird to have these really happy memories there, and then now to have this memory that sort of ruined all of the childhood memories. I never really knew someone could hate you just by looking at you. They didn’t know me. I didn’t know them. I was just driving my car and minding my own business.”

She struck a forgiving tone for the men who attacked her.

“I think everyone deserves a chance to improve. I hope they feel bad and make a change,” she said. “I’m glad it was me, and not someone like a pregnant woman, or a child, or someone who doesn’t have the health care that I do or the support system that I do.”

Bernstein said she and her family don’t need financial support at this time.

“We’ve thought about maybe a GoFundMe if there are legal expenses,” she said.

A GoFundMe campaign seeking to raise $10,000 for “medical and legal expenses, if they choose to,” was not authorized by the family, a family spokesperson said.

Rather than donate to support her directly, she said she wants people to “sign the petitions. Support the movement. Support Black lives.”

In a statement issued Thursday, Bernstein’s family said they have asked the Boys and Girls Club of Dane County and its CEO, Michael Johnson, to publicly represent them.
“Our family is saddened at what happened to Althea and the unprovoked attack on her body,” the statement reads. “At this time, our family is asking everyone to respect our privacy as Althea is recovering from the burns on her face and neck. Our family have asked the Boys & Girls Clubs CEO to serve as the contact for our family. The story on Madison365 accurately depicts her experience and we feel it’s in the best interest of Althea to heal and to seek treatment.”
This story has been updated to reflect a response and incident report from Madison Police Department and a statement from the victim’s family.

https://madison365.com/black-woman-attacked-by-men-wielding-lighter-fluid-racial-slurs/

0.5% chance it’s real.  You still have not made made a thread on your idiocy regarding Bubba Smollet as promised....

19 days ago
9/23/07
Posts: 81601

Sounds like the whole democratic party.

19 days ago
4/24/07
Posts: 42615
RdotC - Or at least I'm guessing thats going to be the OG slant on this one...


An 18-year-old Black woman says she was attacked with lighter fluid and flame early Wednesday morning by white men yelling racial slurs. She sustained second- and third-degree burns.

Althea Bernstein works as an EMT while studying to be a paramedic and firefighter. She says she was on her way to her brother’s house at around 1 am Wednesday when she reached a stoplight on Gorham Street near State Street in downtown Madison. She doesn’t remember for sure which intersection it was.

“I was listening to some music at a stoplight and then all of a sudden I heard someone yell the N-word really loud,” she said in an interview Wednesday. “I turned my head to look and somebody’s throwing lighter fluid on me. And then they threw a lighter at me, and my neck caught on fire and I tried to put it out, but I brushed it up onto my face. I got it out and then I just blasted through the red light … I just felt like I needed to get away. So I drove through the red light and just kept driving until I got to my brother and Middleton.”

A police incident report says the assailants used a spray bottle to spray lighter fluid on her face.

She said she’s reasonably certain it was four white men who “looked like classic Wisconsin frat boys … Two of them were wearing all black, and then the other two were wearing jeans and a floral shirt,” she said. She said the way they walked made her think they were intoxicated.

She said she was aware that protests had been happening, but wasn’t participating. Protests following the arrest of Yeshua Musa were just winding down at around 1 am Wednesday.

In recent weeks, far-right counter-protesters have attended and disrupted Black Lives Matter protests wearing Hawaiian-style floral shirts.

Bernstein said she was able to drive to her brother’s and back home without significant pain because she was in shock — something she sees in other people regularly.

“I’ve had patients in shock and I know what shock is based on the textbook,” she said. “It’s so incapacitating, you don’t even realize what’s going on. My brain still got me home and my brain still got me to call my mom. I just remember my face was bleeding.”

Bernstein said her mother told her to call their health care provider, and the nurses on the line there told her she should call an ambulance.

“They were just like, ‘Wait a minute. Will you say that again? What’s happening?’ I was like, yeah, I got a little toasted,” she said.

She opted to drive herself to the UW Hospital emergency department rather than call for an ambulance as the nurses had suggested.

“I feel like fire (and) EMS workers make the worst patients,” she said.

Once there, she had to go through a decontamination routine to get the lighter fluid off her skin, as it was continuing to burn her.

“There was this guy and he washed my hair and scrubbed my back. And I was like, ‘Okay, this is not that bad. I’m going to have to come here more often for a shower,’” she said.

Then the painful part began.

“They had to pretty much scrub the skin off, which was extremely painful,” she said. “Burn pain is something I can’t even really describe. I don’t know how to describe it. It was horrible.”

And it’s not over yet — she will have appointments every few days to repeat the procedure, and will eventually need plastic surgery to repair the damage.

Bernstein said she was advised not to contact police right away “because I was high as a kite” on pain medication. She finally got home at around 6:00 Wednesday morning and called police later in the day. She said she was told they wouldn’t be able to take a statement because they were too busy preparing for protests, but that they would investigate.

In an email Thursday, a Madison police spokesman confirmed that Bernstein had called police and had taken a statement Thursday morning. According to a police incident report, “Investigators are looking at surveillance images to see if any of the assault was captured on camera.”

She said beyond the physical pain is the pain of being the victim of a racist attack in her hometown.

“At first I didn’t even believe what had happened,” she said. I grew up in Madison, on the East side, and my dad would take me to the Farmer’s Market every weekend, on those same streets. It just felt so weird to have these really happy memories there, and then now to have this memory that sort of ruined all of the childhood memories. I never really knew someone could hate you just by looking at you. They didn’t know me. I didn’t know them. I was just driving my car and minding my own business.”

She struck a forgiving tone for the men who attacked her.

“I think everyone deserves a chance to improve. I hope they feel bad and make a change,” she said. “I’m glad it was me, and not someone like a pregnant woman, or a child, or someone who doesn’t have the health care that I do or the support system that I do.”

Bernstein said she and her family don’t need financial support at this time.

“We’ve thought about maybe a GoFundMe if there are legal expenses,” she said.

A GoFundMe campaign seeking to raise $10,000 for “medical and legal expenses, if they choose to,” was not authorized by the family, a family spokesperson said.

Rather than donate to support her directly, she said she wants people to “sign the petitions. Support the movement. Support Black lives.”

In a statement issued Thursday, Bernstein’s family said they have asked the Boys and Girls Club of Dane County and its CEO, Michael Johnson, to publicly represent them.
“Our family is saddened at what happened to Althea and the unprovoked attack on her body,” the statement reads. “At this time, our family is asking everyone to respect our privacy as Althea is recovering from the burns on her face and neck. Our family have asked the Boys & Girls Clubs CEO to serve as the contact for our family. The story on Madison365 accurately depicts her experience and we feel it’s in the best interest of Althea to heal and to seek treatment.”
This story has been updated to reflect a response and incident report from Madison Police Department and a statement from the victim’s family.

https://madison365.com/black-woman-attacked-by-men-wielding-lighter-fluid-racial-slurs/

Wow you simply never learn. Either that or you so desperate for attention this is the only way you can find it as nobody else wants to converse with you.
19 days ago
1/12/18
Posts: 489


How did the know she's black? I would've guessed Pacific islander
19 days ago
1/14/07
Posts: 21023
David@accu - 
RdotC - Or at least I'm guessing thats going to be the OG slant on this one...


An 18-year-old Black woman says she was attacked with lighter fluid and flame early Wednesday morning by white men yelling racial slurs. She sustained second- and third-degree burns.

Althea Bernstein works as an EMT while studying to be a paramedic and firefighter. She says she was on her way to her brother’s house at around 1 am Wednesday when she reached a stoplight on Gorham Street near State Street in downtown Madison. She doesn’t remember for sure which intersection it was.

“I was listening to some music at a stoplight and then all of a sudden I heard someone yell the N-word really loud,” she said in an interview Wednesday. “I turned my head to look and somebody’s throwing lighter fluid on me. And then they threw a lighter at me, and my neck caught on fire and I tried to put it out, but I brushed it up onto my face. I got it out and then I just blasted through the red light … I just felt like I needed to get away. So I drove through the red light and just kept driving until I got to my brother and Middleton.”

A police incident report says the assailants used a spray bottle to spray lighter fluid on her face.

She said she’s reasonably certain it was four white men who “looked like classic Wisconsin frat boys … Two of them were wearing all black, and then the other two were wearing jeans and a floral shirt,” she said. She said the way they walked made her think they were intoxicated.

She said she was aware that protests had been happening, but wasn’t participating. Protests following the arrest of Yeshua Musa were just winding down at around 1 am Wednesday.

In recent weeks, far-right counter-protesters have attended and disrupted Black Lives Matter protests wearing Hawaiian-style floral shirts.

Bernstein said she was able to drive to her brother’s and back home without significant pain because she was in shock — something she sees in other people regularly.

“I’ve had patients in shock and I know what shock is based on the textbook,” she said. “It’s so incapacitating, you don’t even realize what’s going on. My brain still got me home and my brain still got me to call my mom. I just remember my face was bleeding.”

Bernstein said her mother told her to call their health care provider, and the nurses on the line there told her she should call an ambulance.

“They were just like, ‘Wait a minute. Will you say that again? What’s happening?’ I was like, yeah, I got a little toasted,” she said.

She opted to drive herself to the UW Hospital emergency department rather than call for an ambulance as the nurses had suggested.

“I feel like fire (and) EMS workers make the worst patients,” she said.

Once there, she had to go through a decontamination routine to get the lighter fluid off her skin, as it was continuing to burn her.

“There was this guy and he washed my hair and scrubbed my back. And I was like, ‘Okay, this is not that bad. I’m going to have to come here more often for a shower,’” she said.

Then the painful part began.

“They had to pretty much scrub the skin off, which was extremely painful,” she said. “Burn pain is something I can’t even really describe. I don’t know how to describe it. It was horrible.”

And it’s not over yet — she will have appointments every few days to repeat the procedure, and will eventually need plastic surgery to repair the damage.

Bernstein said she was advised not to contact police right away “because I was high as a kite” on pain medication. She finally got home at around 6:00 Wednesday morning and called police later in the day. She said she was told they wouldn’t be able to take a statement because they were too busy preparing for protests, but that they would investigate.

In an email Thursday, a Madison police spokesman confirmed that Bernstein had called police and had taken a statement Thursday morning. According to a police incident report, “Investigators are looking at surveillance images to see if any of the assault was captured on camera.”

She said beyond the physical pain is the pain of being the victim of a racist attack in her hometown.

“At first I didn’t even believe what had happened,” she said. I grew up in Madison, on the East side, and my dad would take me to the Farmer’s Market every weekend, on those same streets. It just felt so weird to have these really happy memories there, and then now to have this memory that sort of ruined all of the childhood memories. I never really knew someone could hate you just by looking at you. They didn’t know me. I didn’t know them. I was just driving my car and minding my own business.”

She struck a forgiving tone for the men who attacked her.

“I think everyone deserves a chance to improve. I hope they feel bad and make a change,” she said. “I’m glad it was me, and not someone like a pregnant woman, or a child, or someone who doesn’t have the health care that I do or the support system that I do.”

Bernstein said she and her family don’t need financial support at this time.

“We’ve thought about maybe a GoFundMe if there are legal expenses,” she said.

A GoFundMe campaign seeking to raise $10,000 for “medical and legal expenses, if they choose to,” was not authorized by the family, a family spokesperson said.

Rather than donate to support her directly, she said she wants people to “sign the petitions. Support the movement. Support Black lives.”

In a statement issued Thursday, Bernstein’s family said they have asked the Boys and Girls Club of Dane County and its CEO, Michael Johnson, to publicly represent them.
“Our family is saddened at what happened to Althea and the unprovoked attack on her body,” the statement reads. “At this time, our family is asking everyone to respect our privacy as Althea is recovering from the burns on her face and neck. Our family have asked the Boys & Girls Clubs CEO to serve as the contact for our family. The story on Madison365 accurately depicts her experience and we feel it’s in the best interest of Althea to heal and to seek treatment.”
This story has been updated to reflect a response and incident report from Madison Police Department and a statement from the victim’s family.

https://madison365.com/black-woman-attacked-by-men-wielding-lighter-fluid-racial-slurs/

Wow you simply never learn. Either that or you so desperate for attention this is the only way you can find it as nobody else wants to converse with you.

By posting a news story?

And explicitly stating in this thread that I'm not making an assumption either way?

Cool story bro. Almost as cool as one about Gamestop.

19 days ago
4/27/15
Posts: 16956
WendyIDMT -

Damn Op.  You are one racist motherfucker.  Is that all you think about?

Yes.