The race card can accomplish some amazing magic

‘I can get away with anything because I’m black’: Thug who bashed two female cops and threatened to kill them mocks the legal system

African Who Savaged Australian Policewomen Plans to Play Race Card

The “oppressed” are obviously privileged in the extreme — but maybe not as privileged as some have come to believe. An African thinks he has free reign to assault Australian Policewomen:

Yak Dut was pursued by the female police officers when they saw him driving a Volkswagen with a missing wheel in February last year in Mill Park, near Melbourne.

The then 21-year-old stopped outside his house in South Morang and assaulted the officers so violently they were rushed to hospital.

One of the officers suffered ligament damage in her neck. Both endured trauma.

Following his arrest, he threatened to hunt the women down and kill them with their own guns, reported the Herald Sun.

This has understandably caused the officers continuing anxiety.

Dut has been in custody for a year and four months, but is confident he’ll be free to walk to streets again because he’s Kenyan-born with dark skin.

‘I will get away with anything because I’m black. I will play the race card,’ he told police.

The race card can accomplish some amazing magic, but even given Australia’s advanced stage of moonbattery, it is hard to believe that Dut will walk free after his sentencing, which is scheduled for tomorrow.

Even so, political correctness has convinced innumerable low-IQ sociopaths of color that they can get away with anything. The result of this perception is escalating violent chaos.

One thought on “The race card can accomplish some amazing magic”

  1. Sorry to be the bearer of bad tidings, Sheik, but, according to the Sydney Morning Herald’s Erin Pearson (posting online August 23, 2019 – 12.21 pm) Dut will indeed walk free from Court. He was sentenced to twelve months jail, but time served cancels that sentence out. Yes, Dut must do community work, pay a $1,500 fine, and he’s disqualified from driving for twelve months, but no more jail time for our pigment challenged friend. Let’s just hope the prosecution appeals against the inadequacy of the sentence.

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