Occupy Organizer Further Radicalizing Ferguson Protests

It’s become known that at least one prominent radical affiliated with the Occupy movement has surfaced in Ferguson, Missouri with the obvious intention to train and further radicalize those people who are still protesting there.

There is little doubt that the intention by Occupy Wall Street veterans is to continue to pit the community against itself and to use the unrest for political gain.

Stacy Washington, a member of the National Center’s Project 21 black leadership network, said the Occupy organizers seem to be using their “most vicious” methods in order to co-opt and radicalize the Ferguson protests as well as seeking to create and control a narrative there that promotes a “drumbeat of victimization” that will continue to hurt police-community relations there and elsewhere and not help black Americans rise up the socio-economic ladder.

On the 12/23/14 edition of “The Rick Amato Show” on the One America News Network, Stacy said about the appearance of Occupy radicals in Ferguson:

They’re in town to agitate and to remind white people that they’re guilty, remind white people that if black people die it’s their fault and to remind the cops that they are racists and they’re against blacks and they deserve to die and they deserve to have their families harassed and they deserve to not have their jobs and that they’re cowards for standing behind their badges.

And they’re here to remind blacks in Ferguson that they’re victims and that their ideas and their hard work doesn’t matter.  What matters is how many days in a row you can go protest, and how you can wear that as a badge of honor on Twitter and Facebook.

And that if you say something like “What do we want?  Dead cops!  When do we want them?  Now!” that that doesn’t have any meaning.  And that if cops later die, it’s not your fault because “guns, you know – scary.”

Project 21, a leading voice of black conservatives for over 25 years, is sponsored by the National Center for Public Policy Research. Its members have been quoted, interviewed or published over 40,000 times since the program was created in 1992. Contributions to the National Center are tax-deductible and greatly appreciated, and may be earmarked exclusively for the use of Project 21.