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“I’ll stop now before I say something that will get me in trouble, if I haven’t already.”

During a press conference updating the recent mass shooting in Rochester, NY that claimed the lives of two people and injured 14 others at a house party, a Police Captain unloads what we have been all thinking.

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  • Gagdad Bob October 8, 2020, 11:09 AM

    To scandalize the leftist, just speak the truth. –Dávila

  • Kevin in PA October 8, 2020, 11:29 AM

    Roch-cha-cha as well as the rest of New York State doesn’t have a gun problem. They have a government problem. When are Americans who reside behind enemy lines, like NY, NJ, PA, CA, etc. simply begin the process of disengaging from their state governments. These governors and their administrations have gone far beyond their limited authority. Take control at the county level. No taxes leave the county seat to go to the state government. These governors like, Cuomo, Newsom and others have delegitimized themselves through their actions.

    It is also interesting to note that New York is one state in which the governor (Cuomo), in a knee jerk reaction to yet another mass shooting, passed a ban on a whole lot of guns, particularly AR-15 and such, but anything with a magazine capacity of more than 7 rounds (a lot of guns). What is most interesting is that there are near a million gun owners in NY State, every one of them are already on the .gov list. Due to the onerous regulations on firearms in NY the .gov knows what kind of firearms they own (all guns must be registered in NY), how many guns(.gov keeps a record of all purchases), how often they buy ammo (can’t buy ammo without your firearms ID card and they keep a record of what you buy), etc., etc…..but they defied the governor’s edict.
    So, the point is that the governor’s edict has not been enforced because, the police are against the idea of disarming otherwise law-abiding citizens, and thus they are not keen on administering raids to implement the force of the laws that the governor has rammed through against the will of the people. Such raids would kickoff a widespread surge of gun owners resisting said enforcement.

    So the gun owning citizen have already made their move. Why don’t the rest of the citizens at the county level take back their state? I also advocate recalls for mayors, governors and any other politico out of line.

  • Jack October 8, 2020, 12:14 PM

    These problems are not caused by guns but rather by mass gatherings of negroes. This was a negro party in a negro neighborhood and negro behavior dictates that negroes pack heat and kill each other over trivial matters. The race is violent, unmanageable and fucking horrible.

    Don’t disarm them. Arm them and tell them to throw all of the negro block parties they can throw as long as everyone brings a loaded firearm and enough ammunition to take care of their urges. Give them freedom from prosecution as long as they only shoot at and kill each other.

    Whitey…stay out of it and for safety’s sake don’t even send in negro police officers.

  • tim October 8, 2020, 1:03 PM

    FYI, this was a news conference for a shooting of 16 people killing 2. As of nearly a month later there still have been no arrests. (No knock against the police, they are great.)
    Rochester, NY is my hometown, born and raised and still live literally a stone throw from the city border.

    Kevin in PA, there’s a lot to cover in your comments but here goes.
    The NY Safe Act stipulates that a RIFLE cannot be sold with a detachable magazine, plus other criteria, therefore being classified as an “assault weapon”. Plus, one that does is “required” to be registered, but it’s not banned per say. There is no ban either on handguns that hold 7 or more rounds if it meets certain criteria. Magazines that hold MORE than 10 rounds must be modified to hold fewer. My everyday carry Berretta holds 10 and a Mini 14 I bought a couple years ago can take a 10 round magazine. They are not banned and I’m legal.
    The only way every gun everyone possesses in NYS is known by the government is if they purchased them from a dealer. That is hardly the case. Plenty of New Yorkers purchased firearms privately BEFORE the Safe Act took effect and are legal.
    I’ve never had to show my CCP to purchase ammo. Plus using cash eliminates anyone knowing anything. All legal.
    A couple small points; you use the word “edict” a couple of times when in fact it was a law passed by the proper legislation process. Don’t misunderstand me, I disagree with it but it’s more than an “edict” like wearing a mask. Also, there are more than a million gun owners in NY. Even registered gun owner stats only pertain to that, which obviously do not account for someone with a long gun given to him or sold to her by a family member (which is allowed by the Safe Act, but a background check is required for other private sales.). Outside on NY City there is @ 11 million of us gun owners so who knows, but definitely more than a million gun owners.


  • tim October 8, 2020, 1:08 PM

    Correction –

    “Outside on NY City there is @ 11 million of us gun owners so who knows, but definitely more than a million gun owners.”

    Outside on NY City there is @ 11 million of us…full stop. But definitely more than a million gun owners…full stop.


  • Klaus October 8, 2020, 2:12 PM

    Kevin in PA. With all do respect unfortunately there is very little in your rant that is fact. Please try again only this time do a little research. Have a nice day.

  • Kevin in PA October 8, 2020, 4:14 PM

    Tim, Thanks for the correction.

    I was speaking off the top of my head from memory. Couldn’t remember if it was an executive order or passed by legislative process, (does it matter?), and I confused the ammo purchase restrictions with the state of NJ.
    However, my point was, that the state houses, the governors in many states have assumed powers not within their authority. Be it guns or lockdowns and masks, they are over-reaching and the remedy, to me anyway, seems to be to hold firm at the county level. Quit sending tax money to Albany, Trenton, Sacramento, or wherever those in power have demonstrated a misuses / abuse of authority.
    The other point was that there are people who have made a choice to defy bad law. The question then becomes, how far does the state wish to go to pursue full compliance with their unpalatable laws? In my opinion, I think there are a number of governors that are in need of a serious smack-down and (almost) any manner of achieving such is a good thing.

    There was actually an article that sparked my thinking on this….maybe on FEE or Reason Magazine, just can’t seem to find it again.

  • Terry October 8, 2020, 7:16 PM


    I like your thinking. It is so refreshing to read something so logical. I was born and raised in a mountain community of California where everyone owned/owns guns. Much of my family still lives there. People have gatherings and parties but no gunfights. Arguments may be settled with a fist but never with guns.

    The violent race, so to say, does not live in the area. Very little crime of any nature. People work for a living. People believe in God.

  • Alex G October 9, 2020, 4:22 AM

    I am shocked to learn that 90% of the citizens of Rochester are worth a shit. I thought it might be less.

  • John The River October 9, 2020, 4:42 AM

    Short take. It’s not guns or lack of gun laws, it’s the new New York State Bail “Reform” law.
    Combined with the leftists deliberately bailing out the few of their bad actors that actually do get held for more than overnight and putting them right back on the street to the disgust of the police and the citizens.

    My guess, that cops career is over.

  • Jack October 9, 2020, 7:42 AM

    John The River, I’d like to be able to say that black violence is attributable to statutes but it’s simply not. After being around them and paying pretty close attention to them through the events of my 70 years, I believe that there is likely something in the genetics, DNA or maybe the brain construction or development of blacks that leans them hard toward violence and of course they refuse to address it as a culture.

    With allowances made for their success in sports and some aspects of the entertainment world, they are last in line in everything except violent behavior and criminal enterprise and as you point out, in the areas where they are not found, people engage and get along very well, even in instances where they don’t know one another.

    Some people slobber all over themselves about equality as if equality means we are all equal in fact and in form and it is always the negro who fuels the fire with his claims that the world is against him. You’ll hear not a word from the Asian or Latin communities about inequality because they inherently understand that to get anywhere in life you must get an education or learn a trade and apply yourself but the negro…oh no, none of that for him.

    He submits to nothing but his animal instincts and he demands that the entire world join him in the filth and scum he loves so much so he can feel equal. He cannot be taught, only dealt with when he gets caught in crime off the social reservation.

  • Fuel Filter October 9, 2020, 11:14 AM

    First off, let’s start with this.

    Negros are about 13% of the national population.

    Negro men are half that number (6.5%). Negro men between the ages of 15-45 are half again that number (3.25%).

    So that’s a measly 3.25% that’s causing all the mayhem.


    Now let’s move on…

    An oldie from the late, great Ol’ Remus:
    Ol’ Remus sez:

    With all the recent troubles we’re again being invited to an honest and open conversation about race, or said differently, the browbeatings will be resumed. Try this for honest and open: many of us, probably most of us, are tired of your whining, your so-called grievances, your violence and crime, your insults and threats, your witless blather and pornographic demeanor—all of it. You’re not quite 13% of the population yet everything has to be about you, all day, every day. With you, facts aren’t facts, everything’s a kozmik krisis, and abusive confrontations are your go-to.

    Here’s the thing: some of us despise you, although fewer than you believe, but most of us plain don’t care about you or your doings. There was a time when we did care, but you betrayed our good will and played us for fools. We laugh about it now, but we actually believed you wanted equal opportunity and mutual respect and to live in harmony—all that stuff. Ain’t it a hoot? Imagine our embarrassment.
    We talk among ourselves just like you do. It’s true, we have “frank and open discussions” when you’re not around. Why? Partly because it’s exhausting to tippy-toe around you. Partly because you think it’s your celestial right to tell us what we can say. And partly because you’re alarmingly aggressive or painfully dim-witted by turns. We never know which “you” will pop out of the box, or when. But mainly because you’ve revealed yourself as grasping opportunists without honor or principle. There’s your deal-breaker. There’s more.

    During the recent riots you expected us to believe heisting snack food then torching the place was “standing up for justice”. When we didn’t buy it, you told us the looting and arson wasn’t done by the rioters after all, no, all the bad stuff was done by rioters from out of town. Apparently you think it makes a difference to us. And if we don’t fall for that one, you tell us you’re the real victims, you’re the ones “hit hardest” because the neighborhoods you looted and burned are, um, looted and burned.

    We’ve never stood in your way but we don’t really care if you have good neighborhoods or not. The evidence says you don’t care either, unless we build and maintain them for you, what your enablers call “investments in urban communities.” They don’t mention the return on our past “investments”. Our former neighborhoods weren’t improved by your arrival. Your contempt for ordinary civility tells us no level of “investment” would make a difference. Listen up. It’s simple. Just like our neighborhoods are our responsibility, so are your neighborhoods your responsibility, not ours. Your clownish leaders will tell you otherwise but they’ve always been your responsibility and they always will be your responsibility. Accept it or don’t, you’re the ones who live in them. There’s more.

    Your air conditioned, smart phone equipped, EBT-financed “poverty” doesn’t wash to begin with, yet you’d have us believe poverty causes crime. There’s no payday for assault and rape and random killing. Police say 20% of your criminal violence is related to dope-dealing, okay, business disputes of a sort, but it says the rest of it is largely pro bono. We also notice you have a working knowledge of jury nullification and take pride in not “snitching”, typical gang behavior.

    We say “what you think, you do. What you do, you are.” We know what you think—we hear it every waking minute. We know what you do. How could we not know what you are? Just so it gets said, crime causes poverty. It drives away productive people, their businesses and the opportunities you said you wanted. More bad news: you’re free to accuse them of anything you wish but they’re not coming back.

    Schools haven’t been educating our kids for a long time. They’re too busy conjuring up new ways to teach yours, in fact, we’re beginning to think yours are the only ones who matter. There’s always some new scheme claiming dazzling success which, in the end, amounts to handing out the answers with the tests, or taking the annoying hard stuff out of the coursework, or entering unearned grades by hand. Whatever they’re doing they’re doing it wrong. Your kids are telling us, in every way they know how, they have neither the interest nor the inclination for academics. Perhaps we should listen. If what they want is “out” it’s worth considering and probably worth encouraging.

    You tell us the schools have “failed to meet their needs.” And what are their needs, pray tell? Higher standards and tougher tests? Stricter rules and a dress code? Or some alternate universe where credit is earned for putting teachers in the ER, or for a string of abortions before the tenth grade? If you’d tell us what their needs are we’d at least know what needs we’re failing to meet. Until then we’ll mark it down for what it is, another lame excuse. They’re supposed to be schools, not day care or orphanages or theme parks.

    You pester us with the “civil rights movement” of fifty years ago as though it happened last week, with tedious 1960s footage and cloying voice-overs, in an endless loop, like Groundhog Day, decade after decade. It’s understandable, you haven’t met any real resistance since those days. Breaking news: none of it matters any more, it all devolved into just another swindle, an extortion racket, “pay up or we’ll make a stink—and the bad optics are on you”.

    Schools now teach something called White Privilege, which claims no overt act is necessary for us to be racist, in fact, absence of such acts is said to be direct evidence. It’s the “original sin” concept in a different wrapper, meaning our putative racism is bone deep and can’t be discharged by good works. Even so, they say we must atone in perpetuity for being white. They suggest we devote our lives in selfless service to you. No. Sorry. Whatever white privilege there may be, it isn’t enough. In fact, being subjected to White Privilege prattle is worth a couple of privileges.

    Speaking of privilege, 60% of your college grads—and 20% of all of you—are employed by government. The intent is to create an artificial middle class of course, hence the trivial positions with imaginative titles and weighty salaries. In the lower reaches it’s the quota hires, typically unqualified. It’s a great offer. You pretend you’re doing something useful and we pretend to believe you. The rest of your grads are largely diversity directors, window dressing, teachers of dubious “studies” and improbable “histories”, and similar warehousing schemes for the otherwise unemployable. It’s as good as it’s ever going to get, except for those on the skinny end of the bell curve—for whom we have genuine, i.e., earned respect. You’d be a fool to leave it on the table, for as long as it lasts.

    So here’s the deal. If you want to know what we really think of you, the answer is we don’t, unless you’re making yourself unavoidable or we’re cleaning up your latest mess. We can safely rely on you to make astonishingly irresponsible choices and blame us for the consequences. And you’ll demand we make good on them for you. We won’t take a chance on your sincerity ever again. Take it somewhere else, you have no credibility left with us. You’re a net liability, predictable to the point of surety. So we attend to our own lives and our own problems. It’s as it should be. We recommend it. As for you, frankly my dear, we don’t give a damn.

  • Dirk Williams October 9, 2020, 12:16 PM

    Hate to say this in this manner, but the nig-ers are nothing less then savages. Past fifteen years, I see one brother walking, I’m fine, I see two or more I cross the street. I’m not shy about it. ” de escalation thing”

    They cross the street, thinking I’m red meat, well a poor choice on their part.

    I’m very pissed, I’d pretty much quit carrying a gun after retirement. Under the current climate, I’m carrying Dailey, with four mags.

    At 64 my eyes simply don’t pick up the front sight anymore, a very very bad thing. Our friends over on Zero Gov, Bill Buppert,coached me into a red dot on my pistol. Makes all the difference in the world. In fact my split times have dropped by roughly 1/2 regarding presentation to trigger press.

    May be the difference of going from a lifetime of carrying a 1911, to these Glocks I’m building. Not a cheep toy, but then what’s your life worth.

    If you have questions, please contact Buppert, awesome gentleman, great teacher.

    I’m just finishing up my third red dot Glock 2 19s and a 34. Thinking I’m going to red dot all my Glocks, next up with be a 21 then a 30. I’m that impressed with the technology.


  • iggy October 11, 2020, 6:19 PM

    @Jack, et al
    Read the book.

    Negroes in negroland

    read the book.

  • Snakepit Kansas October 11, 2020, 6:26 PM

    I carry a Sig 225, but most frequently an old GEN2 G17. I have similar problems with either focusing on the front sight or your target. Most gun fights are going to be close, violent and happen very quickly. You are smart and know this already. If you can focus on the front sight then the target can be a bit hazy. My opinion only and that is how I train with a B27 target. I’ve had G17s in different generations but fall back to my trusty heater GEN2 for carry.

    As for the rest of you in liberal enclaves and trying to understand the myriad of your most recent gun laws…Kansas has no required license for concealed or open carry (unless you are a felon or wife beater). No FFL paper for transfers between individuals in a private sale. No city can make gun laws that supersede State law. Low taxes, no traffic jams and good weather two weeks in the spring and two weeks in the fall. Great place to retire.