Brown said “these looters, these thieves, these criminals are emboldened by no consequences in the criminal system. They get released, many charges get dropped. So they feel emboldened to do it more.”

The Superintendent of Chicago Police dropped some hard truth today on why the riots and looting happened last night in Chicago.


He noted that the consequences aren’t his officers arresting them, but rather “the consequences are once prosecution and sentencing comes up, there’s no consequences.”

A reporter asks if Brown is saying that the courts and the prosecutors were not doing their jobs, but Brown suggests the reporter not take his word for it, but to just look at the public record of what has been done. Then Mayor lightfoot steps in and reprimands the reporter, telling him “don’t bait us”, adding “this is a serious situation, people are concerned about their safety.” She continued with the same message, saying there has to be consequences for these actions.

This from the same mayor who gave rioters who attacked police exactly what they wanted in taking down the Columbus statue in Grant Park. This from the same mayor who refused Trump’s help to backup the police, and then when she did agree to some federal agents coming in to help, she told her citizens to report anything they see these federal agents doing that they don’t think is right.

Just like Mayor De Blasio, she’s been a nightmare for Chicago, putting politics above the rule of law and the safety of her citizens. And now she wants to get serious? This happened because she hasn’t been serious up to this point! She’s got police too busy arresting people on the beach!



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  1. I’m happy to have some books with me now, on holiday. I’ve decided to read Carlos Castaneda’s work again. “The teachings of Don Juan” is the first book of a whole series, started in 1961, all are, easy to travel, pocketbooks on my bookshelves at home. This part I find of timeless value, as an explanation of how we humans learn and how we go about it, meeting the shadow that is thrown by our personal and collective (sub)consciousness:

    – Don Juan: “When a man starts to learn, he is never clear about his objectives. His purpose is faulty; his intent is vague. He hopes for rewards that will never materialize, for he knows nothing of the hardship of learning. “He slowly begins to learn – bit by bit at first, then in big chunks. And his thoughts soon clash. What he learns is never what he pictured, or imagined, and so he begins to be afraid. Learning is never what one expects. Every step of learning is a new task, and the fear the man is experiencing begins to mount mercilessly, unyieldingly.

    His purpose becomes a battlefield. “And thus he has stumbled upon the first of his natural enemies: Fear! A terrible enemy – treacherous, and difficult to overcome. It remains concealed at every turn of the way, prowling, waiting. And if the man, terrified in its presence, runs away, his enemy will have put an end to his quest”.
    – Carlos ” What will happen to the man if he runs away from fear?”
    – Don Juan “Nothing happens to him except that he will never learn. He will never become a man of knowledge. He will perhaps be a bully or a harmless, scared man; at any rate, he will be a defeated man. His first enemy will have put an end to his cravings”
    – Carlos “And what can he do to overcome fear?”
    – Don Juan ” The answer is very simple. He must run away. He must defy his fear, and in spite of it, he must take the next step in learning, and the next, and the next. He must be fully afraid and yet he must not stop. That is the rule! And a moment will come when his first enemy retreats. The man begins to feel sure of himself. His intent becomes stronger. Learning is no longer a terrifying task. When this joyful moment comes, the man can say without hesitation that he has defeated his first natural enemy”
    – Carlos “Does it happen at once, don Juan, or little by little?”
    – Don Juan “It happens little by little, and yet the fear is vanquished suddenly and fast”
    – Carlos “But won’t the man be afraid again if something new happens to him?”
    – Don Juan “No. Once a man has vanquished fear, he is free from it for the rest of his life because, instead of fear, he has acquired clarity – a clarity of mind which erases fear. By then a man knows his desires; he knows how to satisfy those desires. He can anticipate the new steps of learning, and a sharp clarity surrounds everything. The man feels that nothing is concealed.

    And thus he has encountered his second enemy: Clarity! That clarity of mind, which is so hard to obtain, dispels fear but also blinds. It forces the man never to doubt himself. It gives him the assurance he can do anything he pleases, for he sees clearly into everything. And he is courageous because he is clear, and he stops at nothing because he is clear.

    But all that is a mistake; it is like something incomplete. If the man yields to this make-believe power, he has succumbed to his second enemy and will fumble with learning. He will rush when he should be patient, or he will be patient when he should rush. And he will fumble with learning until he winds up incapable of learning anything more.”
    – Carlos “What becomes of a man who is defeated in that way, don Juan? Does he die as a result?”
    – Don Juan “No, he doesn’t die. His second enemy has just stopped him cold from trying to become a man of knowledge; instead, the man may turn into a buoyant warrior or a clown. Yet, the clarity for which he has paid so dearly will never change to darkness and fear again. He will be clear as long as he lives, but he will no longer learn or yearn for, anything.
    – Carlos “But what does he have to do to avoid being defeated?”

    – Don Juan “He must do what he did with fear: he must defy his clarity and use it only to see, and wait patiently and measure carefully before taking new steps; he must think, above all, that his clarity is almost a mistake. And a moment will come when he will understand that his clarity was only a point before his eyes. And thus he will have overcome his second enemy and will arrive at a position where nothing can harm him any more. This will not be a mistake.
    It will not be only a point before his eyes. It will be a true power. He will know at this point that the power he has been pursuing so long is finally his. He can do with it whatever he pleases. His ally is at his command. His wish is the rule. He sees all that is around him. But he has also come across his third enemy: Power!

    *{Power is the strongest of all enemies. And naturally, the easiest thing to do is to give in; after all, the man is truly invincible. He commands; he begins by taking calculated risks, and end in making rules because he is a master. A man at this stage hardly notices his third enemy closing in on him. And suddenly, without knowing, he will certainly have lost the battle. His enemy will have turned him into a cruel, capricious man”.}*

    – Carlos “Will he lose his power?”
    – Don Juan “No, he will never lose his clarity or his power”.
    – Carlos “What then will distinguish him from a man of knowledge?”.
    – Don Juan “A man who is defeated by power dies without really knowing how to handle it. Power is only a burden upon his fate. Such a man has no command over himself, and cannot tell when or how to use his power.”
    – Carlos “Is the defeat by any of these enemies a final defeat?”

    – Don Juan “Of course it is final. Once one of these enemies overpowers a man there is nothing he can do”.
    – Carlos “Is it possible, for instance, that the man who is defeated by power may see his error and mend his ways?”
    – Don Juan “No. Once a man gives in he is through”.
    – Carlos “But what if he is temporarily blinded by power, and then refuses it?”
    – Don Juan “That means his battle is still on. That means he is still trying to become a man of knowledge. A man is defeated only when he no longer tries, and abandons himself”
    – Carlos “But then, Don Juan, it is possible that a man may abandon himself to fear for years, but finally conquer it”.

    – Don Juan “No, that is not true. If he gives in to fear he will never conquer it, because he will shy away from learning and never try again. But if he tries to learn for years in the midst of his fear, he will eventually conquer it because he will never have really abandoned himself to it”
    – Carlos “How can he defeat his third enemy, Don Juan?”
    – Don Juan “He has to defy it, deliberately. He has to come to realize the power he has seemingly conquered in reality never his. He must keep himself in line at all times, handling carefully and faithfully all that he has learned. If he can see that clarity and power, without his control over himself, are worse than mistakes, he will reach a point where everything is held in check. He will know then when and how to use his power. And thus he will have defeated his third enemy. The man will be, by then, at the end of his journey of learning, and almost without warning he will come upon the last of his enemies: Old age!

    This enemy is the cruellest of all, the one he won’t be able to defeat completely, but only fight away. This is the time when a man has no more fears, no more impatient clarity of mind – a time when all his power is in check, but also the time when he has an unyielding desire to rest. If he gives in totally to his desire to lie down and forget, if he soothes himself in tiredness, he will have lost his last round, and his enemy will cut him down into a feeble old creature. His desire to retreat will overrule all his clarity, his power, and his knowledge.

    But if the man sloughs off his tiredness, and lives his fate through, he can then be called a man of knowledge, if only for the brief moment when he succeeds in fighting off his last, invincible enemy. That moment of clarity, power, and knowledge is enough”.
    (end of quote).
    May we all learn and be aware of the stumbling blocks on our path among the flowers ??


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