21 Questions for the People of Ferguson


A simple yes and no questionnaire:

1. Is it right to steal?

2. Is it right to intimidate a small clerk who asks you to pay for merchandise you are walking out of the store with?

3. Is it right push the smaller clerk physically away when he wants you to pay for something you took from the store?

4. Is stealing from a convenience store perfectly good, and a nice thing to do?

5. Should young people walk in the street when that street is a busily traveled state highway running through the city if there are sidewalks provided?

6. Is a police officer wrong in telling young men to walk on the sidewalk when they are walking in the street with heavy traffic?

7. Is it unreasonable to say that walking in a street with heavy traffic is hazardous and could cause an accident causing damage to vehicles or even death to pedestrians?

8. Is it wrong for parents to teach their children to not walk in the street and always use the sidewalks?

9. Should we walk out in a high trafficked street when there are sidewalks?

10. Is it right when you’re told by a police officer to do the right thing that’s very easy to do, to defy his order and refuse to comply.

11. Is a police officer wrong to tell two young men to walk on the sidewalks?

12. Is it such a hard thing for two young men to step over onto the sidewalk?

13. If the two young men refuse and ignore the officer’s order is there any good reason they should refuse?

14. If the two young men refuse to obey the law officer’s order is it wrong for the officer to tell them again?

15. If the law officer tells them again to walk on the sidewalk and one of the young men suddenly slugs the officer in the face several times and injures the officer and almost knocks him out, do we consider that to be very reasonable.

16. If the young man commits battery against an officer of the law because he was told to not walk in the street, is that the way everybody should treat civil officers when they are corrected for a misdemeanor?

17. Is it right and good that the young man physically struggled with the officer in an attempt to take the officer’s gun from its holster on his gun belt?

18. If the young man failed to subdue or kill the officer with his own gun and ran from the scene after committing the crime, was it wrong for the injured officer to come out of his squad car and order the young man to “freeze!” and arrest him for resisting arrest, committing battery and bodily injury to an officer of the law?

19. If the young man taunted the officer of the law saying to him that he wouldn’t shoot him (which at that time he had not done but had his gun pointed at him) and started walking toward the injured and dazed officer brazenly and in a threatening way. Should the officer allow the (now proven to be) violent young man to beat him again?

20. If the officer does not shoot the young man when he stops running away from him as he was but stops, turns and walks toward the officer suddenly lunging forward racing toward the officer with apparent intentions of attacking the officer again and the officer facing the danger of being physically beaten and then possibly end up being shot and killed with his own firearm, should he allow the much bigger man to attack him and possibly be killed by the thief?

21. Is it wrong to walk on the sidewalk?

What has happened to common sense and human logic when it becomes wrong to walk on the sidewalk the city paid a lot of money to provide. According to normal people cars drive on streets and people walk on sidewalks. Michael Brown defied many common principles of human behavior that day. That day he was acting in a completely dysfunctional manner in about everything he did. THEN WE MAKE THE OFFICER LOOK LIKE HE IS THE ONE DYSFUNCTIONAL. THE RACISTS CALL THIS RACISM. The racists call law and order racism.

When an officer of the law requires a young man to abide by the order of things and tells the young man to comply with the more peaceful arrangement by walking on the sidewalks provided for the safety of pedestrians, Michael Brown decides to rebel against the order of things and violate the principles of order that began with a robbery and ended with his death and then we blame the officer for his death which he himself caused by one act of violence after another until he ended up dead on the street.

What a tragedy! A promising young man with a bad attitude and a violent nature according to everything he did leading up to his death. But those who believe and worship the myth of racism blame everything on the officer who was doing his job to restore order – just telling the boys to get out of the street and walk on the sidewalk. Such a simple thing. But racists keep treating the affects instead of the first cause in the first place – attitudes.

He that justifieth the wicked, and he that condemneth the just, even they both are abomination to the LORD. Proverbs 17:15

These six things doth the LORD hate: yea, seven are an
abomination unto him: 17A proud look, a lying tongue, and hands that shed innocent blood, 18 An heart that deviseth wicked imaginations, feet that be swift in running to mischief, 19 A false witness that speaketh lies, and he that soweth discord among brethren. Proverbs 6:16-19.


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