Black Boston professor’s lunch stop turns into chilling police encounter | | Dallas Morning News

via Black Boston professor’s lunch stop turns into chilling police encounter | | Dallas Morning News.

Professor Steve Locke


Reading Professor Steve Locke’s account of being detained by police it is clearly evident he is dealing with emotional issues that are indirectly revealed in his writing

Professor Locke describes a typical “Police Show-up” investigation that occurs hundreds of times across our nation on any given day.

Professor Locke also describes the trepidation many citizen’s experience when being detained in a public place by police.

Sadly, Professor Locke’s emotional issues led to trepidation causing him to visibly shake, which can prompt police to wonder why a innocent man would react by trembling when being questioned by police.

The fact that Professor Locke’s writes about entertaining illogical thoughts in which he physically resists police, tell me he has emotional issues with potential for causing him harm.

Had the crime victim mistakenly identified Professor Locke as the burglar, and he physically resisted police commands to comply, he would have found himself in deeper trouble than if he complied, allowing our CJS to take it’s course.

Thankfully the professor was released upon completion of this police investigation, though his reaction to this event causes me concern for his emotional and physical well being.



Take Pride In Parenting; End Our National Epidemic of Child Abuse and Neglect; End Community Violence, Police Fear & Educator’s Frustrations

Is Jaye DeBlack incorrect about his assessment of many SINGLE MOMS and how they are emotionally harming a substantial population of our nation’s children by irresponsibly building families out of selfishness – instead of caring and love between two committed adult partners?


Emotional Abuse


Sandra Bland Indirectly Speaks About Child Abuse and Neglect Harming Her Quality of Life And Community

Social Activist Sandra Bland


Victims of Child Abuse

This video depicts horrific examples of men who were victims of childhood abuse and neglect, conditioning a young teen to embrace ‘The Street’ culture Baltimore Mom of The Year failed to protect her teen son from…not to mention representing the fear peaceful people living and WORKING in the community experience knowing depressed, angry, unpredictable teens and young adults need to vent their angers and frustrations for being introduced to a life of pain and struggle by irresponsible, “living wild” single moms and/or dads.


A little girl, catching a cool breeze from an air conditioning unit in the yard, was blindsided by another child about her same age, who had evidently had some practice with fighting fierce. The small victim wasn’t alone, as there were plenty of nearby witnesses, who could have protected her but didn’t because they were too busy recording the brutal beat down and encouraging it. | Written By Amanda Shea

Depraved Indifference for Human Life?

What I see in this recorded act of criminal child abuse, is adults conditioning children to embrace the cycle of child abuse, child maltreatment and violence passed down from generation to generation by depressed Americans who are content living in the poverty they are primarily responsible for fueling when irresponsibly birthing children from selfishness, instead of the love between two committed adult partners.

Unedited Mirror:

red-dotVictims of Child Abuse – Brooklyn, NY:


Nationally Popular Victims of Early Childhood Abuse and Neglect

Read popular American rapper Tupac Amaru Shakur (Lesane Parish Crooks; June 16, 1971 – September 13, 1996) lyrics to learn about his love-hate relationship with his mom, his great disappointment with his dad, and about Tupac’s frequent suicidal thoughts.

Read about how Tupac’s drug addicted mother accepted proceeds of the harmful anti-social acts Tupac raps/writes about committing against his peaceful neighbors. I have to tell you, reading Tupac’s lyrics brings back a lot memories of the horrific emotional child abuse I witnessed during the nearly twelve year I provided police services to Shawn Carter’s community.

Shawn “Jay Z” Carter (born December 4, 1969) is another victim of child abuse/neglect who raps/writes about the physical harm and fear he caused to his peaceful neighbors and community.

Reading Shawn “Jay Z” Carter describe the pain he caused to his neighbors and community, brought back painful memories, causing me experience much of the same anxiety and pain I experienced from personally witnessing the physical and emotional pain young Shawn Carter caused to individuals as well as an entire housing complex and surrounding neighborhoods.

In 1987, the same year emotionally depressed 2015 Grammy winner Kendrick Lamar was born, songwriter Suzanne Vega wrote a song about child abuse and VICTIM DENIAL that was nominated for a Grammy.

Suzanne nailed it, parents and caregivers do the most horrific things to their kids, yet many kids will defend their abusers, blaming themselves for their “blues,” bruises and injuries before admitting a parent/caretaker harmed them.

“Yes I think I’m okay I walked into the door again
Well, if you ask that’s what I’ll say

And it’s not your business anyway”

Victim of America’s expanding and shameful *National Epidemic of Child Abuse and Neglect,* aka *Poverty*, that for decades has deprived untold numbers of emotionally abused and neglected young developing children from experiencing and enjoying a safe, fairly happy American kid childhood!


Video – Alabama Police Detain Citizen

Alabama Police

via Tumblr.

Based on evidence presented in this vid, do we know for sure the officer did not have reasonable suspicion to detain this man?

Under certain circumstances the Supreme Court allows police to lie. This is one of them.

Could the officer have detained this man based on a general physical and clothing description, or screenshot from a security camera depicting the image of a rape suspect in the area?

Frankly, back in my police work days, when I approached and politely questioned in public a person who did not respond like the average law abiding citizen, my level of anxiety rose and my suspicions became greater.

I lied many times as to why I was questioning or detaining a person.

For my own personal safety I was not about to tip my hand by informing a person I detained that I suspected them of committing a violent or felony crime. Doing so would make sense, tactically.

When I detained a possible robbery suspect, I’d begin the questioning by asking if they have any info or knowledge of a burglary that occurred around the corner, placing them at ease, having them believe I was not looking for them, thereby opening the door for the suspect to be more cooperative thinking he’s in the clear.

What I see in this vid is an officer patrolling his beat, doing his job of keeping the residents safe in their beds.

I also see a citizen who instantly distrusts the police and seems to have a problem with the officer trying to protect his neighbors and community.

The extended video:

After locating and watching this 11:00 minute video of the same police stop, I’m thinking I met plenty of dudes like Corey, talkative sinners.

Many sinners in the Brooklyn community I served were more polished than Corey, employing a well practiced Rap, sharing a smooth smile while attempting to portray themselves as peaceful people.

You have to keep in mind, sadly The Street Culture Baltimore Mom of The Year struggled to keep her depressed teen son Michael from embracing, takes hold of and influences youngsters at a very young age.

Developing and perfecting skills such as lies, deceit and fraud are integral to surviving in The Street Culture, as well as the culture of Child Abuse and Neglect that harms most all children who mature into young teens embracing and fueling The Street Culture.

Opposed to a guy who flees or fights, I can envision a slick sinner; a guy who likes to talk his way out of trouble, incorporating the camera when offering his smily face “Not me, Officer, I’m cool” Rap, or his indignant “I know my rights” Rap, while strapped with a Glock in his waistband.

Quick story. Very early in my career I’m assigned to a foot post in Alphabet City when a 911 call for auto-stripping around the corner from my post is assigned to a sector car. Bored as heck I decide to walk around the corner to see what’s up.

Rounding the corner I learn the sector car has already arrived on the scene and is questioning a suspect before cuffing him.

What happens next will remain etched in my mind FOREVER.

One of the arrestee’s companions, a man in his mid-thirties lurking in the area, his t-shirt tucked into his jeans, a brown paper bag tucked into his waistband, approached a more seasoned officer, rudely protesting his friend’s arrest.

He was within three feet of the officer when the officer reached for the paper bag, deftly removing it while calmly announcing, “I’ve got a gun here.”

“Huh, did I just see that? Did a guy with a gun tucked in his waistband just get up in a cop’s face?”

This one experience went a long way toward shaping how I deal with people when representing The People in an official capacity.

This eye-opening experience also alerted me to the fact that I had to take my head out of my butt and become more observant. The seasoned officer who spied the gun later told me he discerned the shape of handgun’s grip in the bag. I thanked him for the lesson in police work.

With that said, I’ve learned there are some really screwed up people in our world, capable of doing ‘anything’.

One of the challenges of being a cop is trying not to judge a book by its cover while keeping in mind, “People are capable of doing or saying ‘anything’.”

SHOCKING VIDEO: Little Girl Gets Beating Of A Lifetime, But Mama Doesn’t Mind