Colorlines

NOW IN RACIAL JUSTICE

Tulsa Deputy Denies His Missing Training Records Were Faked

Tulsa Deputy Denies His Missing Training Records Were Faked

Robert Bates, the 73-year-old Tulsa volunteer reserve deputy who was charged with manslaughter for shooting Eric Harris in early April, is rejecting reports that his training records were falsified. 

Speaking to Matt Lauer on “The Today Show” this morning, Bates responded to a Tulsa World report that officials within the Tulsa Sheriff’s Office ordered the falsification of records to show that Bates was authorized to carry a firearm and that he received training that he never completed. “That is not correct. I have it in writing,” Bates said, referring to his training records. The Sheriff’s Office has said Bates was fully trained but cannot find the paperwork with those firearms certifications. 

On Thursday the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office in Arizona contradicted a statement Bates made in an initial report after Harris’ death on April 2 claiming that he’d received “active shooter training.” The Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office said such training is only available to members of the local force, the Arizona Republic reported.

Bates, a wealthy white man who made his fortune in the insurance business, killed Harris, a black man, during an undercover operation conducted by the Sheriff’s Violent Crimes Task Force. 

On Friday Bates apologized to the Harris family and said that he still couldn’t believe that he’d killed a man. He ranked it as the second worst event in his life after being diagnosed with cancer. “I thought to myself after reading several cases, ‘I don’t understand how this can happen,’” Bates said on “Today.”“You must believe me, it can happen to anyone.”

Art Institute of Chicago Celebrates the 1960s ‘Wall of Respect’ Mural

Art Institute of Chicago Celebrates the 1960s 'Wall of Respect' Mural

The Art Institute of Chicago is commemorating the historic “Wall of Respect” mural on Chicago’s South Side with a host of events this weekend. The mural was created in the late 1960s by politically involved black artists — Norman Parish Jr., along with others such as photographer Roy Lewis and artists Wadsworth Jarrell and Jeff Donaldson—to celebrate black achievement. Unfortunately, a fire destroyed the building it was displayed on in 1971.

Before 1967, murals were generally sponsor-funded and displayed indoors. But the artists, associated with the Organization of Black American Culture’s Visual Arts Workshop, paid for and created the depiction of 34 black historic figures themselves on a grocery and liquor store in the impoverished Bronzeville neighborhood.Among those featured were Malcolm X, Cicely Tyson, Bill Russell and Muhammad Ali and Marcus Garvey.

Edmund Barry Gaither, director at Boston’s Museum of the National Center of Afro-American Artists stated of the mural: “It gave us a roadmap. We followed in Boston.”

Norman Parish III thinks that the recognition of his father and the mural itself is monumental.

The fact that the Art Institute of Chicago is remembering these artists and their work is a big deal. Even some of the event’s organizers can’t remember the last time, if ever, the prestigious institute toasted a large group of black artists at the same time.

Norman Parish Jr. owned Parish Gallery in Georgetown for two decades and passed away in 2013. His son speaks about the history of the mural, his father’s life and his full take on the commemoration here.

White Texas Teens Say Sorry for Lynching Freestyle

White Texas Teens Say Sorry for Lynching Freestyle

Over at Daily Kos, Shaun King writes that two white girls from Texas’ Grapevine High School have apologized for an incendiary, epithet-filled freestyle they put on Soundcloud. In the clip the Grapevine, Tex., students rap about lynching black men. They also rhyme about killing Mexicans and Asians:

In a statement issued to parents via e-mail, Grapevine High School Principal Shannon Tovar explains that the institution has no legal sway over the recording because it wasn’t created during school hours. However, the school is providing counselors to help deal with the repercussions of the racist recording, and it may conduct diversity trainings and bring in guest speakers in the future.

The two unnamed* students who are heard freestyling about racist killing have also issued written letters of apology. Both point out that the recording, which was produced two years ago, was done at a time when they believe social media was nascent. Both also point out that their words do not reflect who they are:

The song does not portray in any way how I actually feel about people. I am a very open-minded person and I enjoy being part of a diverse family and diverse community. I am being raised to be respectful of all people, cultures and differences. My parents want you to know that this incident is not indicative of my true character. Our whole family is embarrassed by this. We are involved members of this community and we want to be positive contributors. My actions did not support our beliefs and I am dealing with that personally, within our family and with my friends and peers.

Writes the other:

Teachers, Parents, and Students who have known me for many years know that this is the furthest representation of my character possible. In my own home, my entire life I have never heard a foul or judgemental [sic] word for another race ever leave my parents’ mouths. I myself have witnessed others spit racial slurs or comments and have been completely dumbfounded to the point of tears. The person I am, the person I will now be remembered as, the person who would do anything to take back the words that have hurt and offended so many has accepted the fact that when people are hurt, they want someone to be held responsible. They need someone punished.

You can read their letters in full at Daily Kos

*Post updated for clarity.

Writer Ayana Byrd: Imagine If Snoop Forcibly Kissed Taylor Swift the Way Madonna Kissed Drake

Writer Ayana Byrd: Imagine If Snoop Forcibly Kissed Taylor Swift the Way Madonna Kissed Drake

News outlets and gossip sites alike have thoroughly covered (read: belabored) the Coachella Madonna-gate, reporting and posting comedic spins on 56-year-old Madonna surprising Drake with a prolonged kiss onstage during his set. Because video of the incident shows Drake physically resisting Madonna and looking disgusted by it afterwards, there are hundreds of memes as well. (Drake has since claimed that he was pleasantly “shocked” that he got to “make out” with Madonna.)

In an op-ed on BET.com’s B*Real channel, writer Ayana Byrd challenges the public to stop laughing about this and consider the double standards:

It’s even less funny when you think of how few jokes would have been made if gender and race roles had been reversed in this situation. Imagine if a 50-plus-year-old man kissed a [20]-something woman who didn’t look like they wanted to be kissed. And then imagine that man was Black and the woman was white.

Byrd drives home her point by recalling the heavy response to the Kanye West/Taylor Swift Grammys moment, highlighting the fact that West didn’t make physical contact with Swift, and then placing Swift in Drake’s seat. 

Think of how the global response was to act like poor Swift had been abused and bullied by scary Kanye. He never touched her. And she never made a face of disgust that came close to Drake’s horror. And yet there are many who still think he should be apologizing to her, like what he did was a heinous crime. So now imagine if Taylor Swift was tongued down by Snoop onstage and she looked like she wanted to vomit afterwards. What you’d have to imagine next would be Snoop being carted off in handcuffs, because there’s a good chance he’d get charged with something. … Here’s one more thing to imagine: Imagine we can all see past narrow, dangerous ideas of hypersexual male masculinity to recognize that no means no regardless of who is saying it.

Read more.

Bloomberg Terminals Out, Wikileaks Releases Sony Documents, ‘Star Wars’ Trailer

Bloomberg Terminals Out, Wikileaks Releases Sony Documents, 'Star Wars' Trailer

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning:

The Wise Words of Slain Activist Catherine Han Montoya

The Wise Words of Slain Activist Catherine Han Montoya

Catherine Han Montoya, a respected organizer who fought for immigrant, Asian and Pacific Islander and LGBTQ rights in the South, was killed in her Atlanta home this past Monday, April 13. Media reports have not yet identified the motive of her alleged killer, Donte Lamar Wyatt, but according to the Georgia Voice Wyatt stabbed another woman in a Waffle House earlier that day.

Among her many pieces of work, Montoya, a self-described “queer Chicana Korean feminist and Broncos fan,” organized against Alabama’s anti-immigrant law HB 56, co-founded the Southeast Immigrant Rights Network and created the first National Asian Pacific American Women’s Forum chapter in the South.

Digital storyteller Will Coley shared a 2013 interview he did with Montoya and another activist with Colorlines. In the following excerpt of Coley’s transcript, Montoya challenges the idea that organizing is an elite science:

[There’s] always so much talk about the science of organizing and how we professionalize it, [expertize] it, basically make it seem more than it actually is. Organizing to me is just connecting with people. You don’t necessarily need to call it anything else. If you’re a good organizer that means that you’re just having experiences with folks and making a conscious decision to travel on a path together for a little bit. …We’ve made it seem like this cream-of-the-crop type of thing when really organizing is just about connecting with people.

Supporters have set up a YouCaring campaign to raise funds for Montoya’s wife, Meredith. At press time people have donated $31,387 of the $50,000 target. Visit the page for more information about Montoya and details about her memorial service.

Hye Yun Park Drops a New Season of Her Satirical Web Series

Hye Yun Park Drops a New Season of Her Satirical Web Series

Actress, filmmaker and writer Hye Yun* Park has released the second season of her mocumentary, “Hey Yun: The Web Series.” Described as a comedy about “an angry, whimsical Korean woman,” the New York City-based show will air on Wifey.tv, a site presented by “Transparent” creator* Jill Soloway.

In this season Hey Yun, a struggling actor and playwright, hires a film crew to document her journey to stardom as she develops an experimental performance called “Ancient Toddler Rises.” There are appearances from Diana Oh of “My Lingerie Play” as well as “Bob the Drag Queen,” who is a new RuPaul favorite. Episode topics range from depression to “post-racial” New York to a highly NSFW erotic clown show. 

Watch the second season of the mockumentary series here

*Post has been updated to reflect that Park’s first name is spelled “Hye” and tht JillSoloway is the creator rather than star of “Transparent.”

[Video] ‘Hunger Games’ Actress Amandla Stenberg Gives a Crash Course In Cultural (Mis)Appropriation

[Video] 'Hunger Games' Actress Amandla Stenberg Gives a Crash Course In Cultural (Mis)Appropriation

Amandla Stenberg, who is known for her role as Rue in “Hunger Games,” has shared an educational video titled “Don’t Cash Crop My Cornrows” via her Tumblr page. In the video, which she created as part of a project for her history class, 16-year-old Stenberg (yes, 16) concisely breaks down the merging into mainstream and subsequent misappropriation of black culture. 

She begins the lesson speaking about cornrows. While she has minor missteps — like stating the purpose of cornrows as keeping “black-textured” hair “unknotted and neat” — Stenberg, overall, does a phenomenal job of noting the historical context and current social climate and explaining the problem with artists such as Katy Perry, Miley Cyrus and Taylor Swift essentially using black culture (and people) as props. She shares:

Hip-hop stems from a black struggle, it stems from jazz and blues, styles of music African-Americans created to retain humanity in the face of adversity…. Appropriation occurs when a style leads to racist generalizations or stereotypes where it originated but is deemed as high-fashion, cool or funny when the privileged take it for themselves.

Stenberg appropriately ends her video with the question, “What would America be like if we loved black people as much as we love black culture?”

Watch Stenberg’s full video above.

Time 100, Companies Leave Facebook’s Internet.org, Why Knuckles Pop

Time 100, Companies Leave Facebook's Internet.org, Why Knuckles Pop

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning: 

  • Capital police arrest a man after he lands a gyrocopter on the White House lawn. 
TAGS: Morning Rush

‘Fresh Off the Boat’: You Think They’re Going to Put Two Chinese Boys on TV?

'Fresh Off the Boat': You Think They're Going to Put Two Chinese Boys on TV?

I’m not sure about other people’s moms, but my own doesn’t really have a memory from her childhood that isn’t also a morality tale. I don’t think that her storytelling has been an intentional approach to parenting so much as a reflection of her worldview. My mom was raised in a pious household which fused Confucian and Taoist values into Buddhism. Combined, the religious philosophy she, and I, were raised with can be boiled down to two central takeaways: Devote yourself to your parents’ happiness above all else, and do well in school.

I was reminded of my mom’s management of her childhood memories during episode 12 of “Fresh Off the Boat” when Jessica and Louis are conscripted into volunteer duty at their boys’ schools. Jessica gets assigned to the school play, a forcefully innocuous production that kids have been performing, “for six years running without offending anyone—and that includes our Italian families!” explains the school principal.

One glimpse at the undisciplined, egalitarian affair has Jessica turning up her nose in snobby disbelief. If an extracurricular activity isn’t contributing directly to her sons’ educational enrichment, it’s off the table. Doubly so if that after-school activity is in theater, the professional pursuit of which will only lead to ruination. (Ruination, in Jessica’s mind, is any non-attorney or physician career, or barring that, any career that doesn’t also promise steady pay and health insurance.)

“Why?! You’re not going to become actors,” Jessica tells her baby sons back at home. “You think they’re going to put two Chinese boys on TV?”

The cameras give a quick shot of Forrest Wheeler and Ian Chen, the sweet-faced actors who play Eddie’s younger brothers Emery and Evan, respectively. So begins the first of the episode’s meta references to “Fresh Off the Boat”s historic placement in Hollywood history. The references are played for wink-nudge humor and creep toward a more self-congratulatory effect, but thankfully stop just short of obnoxiousness.

Jessica tells the boys the narrow roles they’d be able to play in Hollywood: “Maybe there’s a nerdy friend or a magical thing where somebody wanders into a Chinatown, but no.”

“The play is fun?” Evan offers in return.

“Let me tell you a story about fun,” Jessica responds, seguing into a story about being denied a creepy-sounding knockoff My Little Pony and playtime as a child but learning “something even better” in exchange: a strong work ethic. “She focused on her studies and became the first one in her family to go to college,” Jessica says, speaking in the third person to her oblivious sons, and burning with the wistfulness of a grown up girl who still wishes she’d gotten more playtime as a kid. Jessica then returns to her boys’ school, and goes on to railroad the production and rewrite the whole thing into a cautionary tale (starring her two young boys, of course) about what happens when naive children pursue their creative dreams.

My mom tells a story about how as a kid she marveled at her older sister who would lock herself in a vacant next-door apartment—the better to ward off distractions—for hours at a time so she could study, and knock out those A’s. She tells us how my grandmother instilled in her an unwavering sense of duty to always look after her youngest brother, who has a disability.

My mom also tells a story about how, inspired by her physician dad, she applied to medical school, and out of respect for her mom, who wanted her to have a job that would allow her to be home with family, she also applied to pharmacy school. Her heart fell when she was accepted to both. Medicine was what she really wanted to pursue, but going meant that she’d have to break her own mother’s heart. As with all my mom’s other stories, filial piety figures largely here. But as I’ve gotten older, I’ve learned to see it also as a story of self-determination.

My mom went on to medical school, after all, and was one of just a few women in her classes. She was a real trailblazer in her family and in our community. Eventually my grandmother came around too, and in my mom’s telling it was she who would first notice the signs of the diabetes in her mom.

As I get older, I’ve learned that the stories we tell about ourselves are often only in part for our listeners’ benefit. They’re just as powerful as salves for our own wounds, be it out of yearning for a different past or in trying to make peace with our current selves. I’m not unlike my mom. And I’d wager that my mom’s not unlike Jessica Huang.

By the end of the episode, Jessica and Louis give in to their American children, and Louis helps fill that purple pony-shaped hole in Jessica’s childhood heart. Their kids may be chafing against the strict childhood their parents’ envisioned for them, but Jessica and Louis come around to the idea that may not be the worst thing. 

Also, separately, completely aside from all this, I would also recommend this episode for the “Shaolin Soccer” tribute alone.

Shonda Rhimes Is Sick of Talking About the Diversity in Her Shows

Shonda Rhimes Is Sick of Talking About the Diversity in Her Shows

During a speech at the National Association of Broadcasters event on April 13, writer and director Shonda Rhimes expressed her frustration around people constantly questioning and discussing her choice to diversify the casts of her shows. 

In Shondaland, our shows look like how the world looks. …To me, that was not some difficult, brave, special decision I made. It was a human one. Because I am a human. It wasn’t something we had to bravely fight for. … This is not the Jim Crow south. We’re not ignorant. So why wouldn’t we do that? I still can’t believe I get asked about it all the time as if being normal, TV looking like the normal world, is an innovation. … You’d think people would be embarrassed to ask the question in the 21st century. Write about the people asking the questions because I’m busy talking about something else, writing about something else.

See full speech above. 

Chicago Police Torture Victims To Receive $5.5 Million in Reparations

Chicago Police Torture Victims To Receive $5.5 Million in Reparations

The city of Chicago yesterday agreed to a $5.5 million reparations fund for the mainly African-American male victims of police torture under former and disgraced police commander Jon Burge. He was recently released from a Florida halfway house where he’d finished up a 4 and a 1/2 year federal sentence for perjury, not participating in or overseeing the torture of more than 100 people. The proposed fund includes free city college tuition and counseling for at least 50 victims and their families, the Chicago Tribune reports. The long-sought reparations fund is widely being seen as the city’s effort to end the decades-long scandal that first came to light in the early 1990s.

That’s not likely, however. Current inmates are filing lawsuits or alleging that their confessions had been elicited under torture. At least 20 additional cases, all alleging to have been Burge’s victims, have been identified.

Learn more about the proposed reparations plan in The Chicago Tribune.

Tax Day, Arizona Dashcam Video, Fight for $15

Tax Day, Arizona Dashcam Video, Fight for $15

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning: 

White People Are Taking Up the #DixonChallenge

White People Are Taking Up the #DixonChallenge

Nearly one million people have watched a video posted on YouTube by user Dixon White one week ago. In it, the self-described redneck challenges white people to confront white supremacy—and white folks are taking him up on it.

White has posted several videos on his YouTube page, but this one is the one that’s really taken off. People are now taking up the challenge and posting on YouTube, Facebook, and Twitter using the #DixonChallenge hashtag. 

#BringBackOurGirls One Year Later, Cops Pay Bitcoin Ransom, Dennis Quaid Flips Out

#BringBackOurGirls One Year Later, Cops Pay Bitcoin Ransom, Dennis Quaid Flips Out

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning: 

  • One year after they were kidnapped by Boko Haram in Nigeria, more than 200 schoolgirls are still missing

Tulsa Reserve Cop Gets Manslaughter Charge for ‘Inadvertent’ Killing

Tulsa Reserve Cop Gets Manslaughter Charge for 'Inadvertent' Killing

Robert Bates, a 73-year-old white Tulsa, Okla. volunteer reserve deputy, has been charged with second-degree manslaughter for shooting Eric Harris, ABC reported. Harris, a black man who was unarmed at the time, later died. 

Video of the April 2 shooting was released over the weekend. In it, Harris yells out after being shot: “He shot me. He shot me. Oh my God. I’m losing my breath,” to which a police officer responds, “You shouldn’t have fucking ran! Fuck your breath.”

Bates allegedly mistook his firearm for a Taser, and shot Harris when he meant to stun him, the Tulsa County District Attorney’s Office said. The Tulsa County Sheriff’s Office agreed. “You can tell it was inadvertant, Tulsa County Sheriff’s Maj. Shannon Clark told ABC. “The gun popped out of his hand. He wasn’t expecting a recoil.”

The criminal charges against Bates and footage of Harris’ death come just days after North Charleston, S.C. police officer Michael Slager was charged with murder for killing Walter Scott, a 50-year-old black man who, too, was unarmed. Video of Scott’s killing was released last week.

Clinton In, Rubio Next, and What About Loretta Lynch’s Confirmation?

Clinton In, Rubio Next, and What About Loretta Lynch's Confirmation?

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning: 

  • In the largest non-news Hillary Clinton is officially running for the Democratic Party’s nomination for president.
  • Mario Rubio’s next.
  • Meet Tulsa’s Reserve Deputy Robert Bates, the 73-year-old white police officer who reportedly mistook his gun for his Taser when he shot and killed a black man named Eric Harris. The video was released this weekend.
  • On the eve of the one-year anniversary of Boko Haram’s abduction of 276 schoolgirls in Chibok, Nigeria, a new UN report finds that some 800,000 children are on the run to flee violence.
  • The holdup on Loretta Lynch’s confirmation as attorney general has stalled work in the Department of Justice.
  • The drought’s not just about California. It’s affecting the entire West—the Rio Grande included.
  • Günter Grass, 1927-2015.

Share This Portrait of Walter Scott

Share This Portrait of Walter Scott

We can’t see his face.

In far too many stories about Walter Scott—the black 50-year-old who white North Charleston, S.C., officer Michael Slager fatally shot on April 4, 2015—we can’t see his face.

Instead we see images of Scott’s back as he flees from the scene of a traffic stop. (Scott’s family has said that he ran because he owed $18,000 in child support and there was a bench warrant out for his arrest.)

The back of Scott on the run really doesn’t show us the father of four, the husband-to-be, the Coast Guard veteran or the forklift driver proud of the used Benz he had just bought. Walter Scott is just a suspect on the police radio: “Black male. Green shirt. Blue pants.”

That’s why Colorlines asked artist Richard Péan to draw a portrait of this man the way his family and community might want to remember him—calm, with a smile.

In the interest of accountability we also had Péan draw Slager. For days the 33-year-old, who had worked on the Charleston police force for five years, allowed the department to spread his lie about how Scott died with five bullets in his back. He claimed Scott grabbed his Taser and that he shot him during a scuffle.

Only because bystander Feidin Santana, filmed and released cell-phone video of the slaying was the officer charged with first-degree murder and fired. Without that video, Slager would have been just another White Officer in Fear for His Life.

Just as you’ve shared artist Erin Zipper’s images of other police violence victims including Amadou Diallo, Aiyanna Stanley Jones, John Crawford III, Michael Brown and Eric Garner, we want you to share Péan’s portraits of Scott and the officer who killed him.

And then we want you to be prepared for more drawings of people of color killed by police when running away or standing still, sleeping or walking down the street, holding a toy in a store aisle or a wallet on their doorstep.

After all, this is what open season looks like. 

ScottandSlager.RichardPéanforColorlines.jpg

WalterScott.RichardPéanforColorlines.jpg

Report: Virginia Sends More Students to Cops Than Any Other State

Report: Virginia Sends More Students to Cops Than Any Other State

Today the Center for Public Integrity digs in deeper on an issue of growing public interest: the school-to-prison pipeline. That is, the way that schools work hand in hand with the police and juvenile justice systems to mete out school discipline for students, a disproportionate number of whom are black, Latino, or diagnosed with a disability. 

This time the focus is the state of Virginia, where students, many of them pre-adolescent youngsters and children of color, have had criminal charges filed against them for such infractions as kicking a trash can, or struggling against a school police officer who’s trying to detain them, or even being caught clenching their fists in front of a school police officer.

By referring an average of 15.8 out of every 1,000 students to the police, the Center for Public Integrity found, Virginia tops the nation in state rankings measuring how many students get sent to the police or courts. Among the top 15 states, nearly every state refers a disproportionately higher number of its black and Latino students and students with disabilities to cops than their peers. In Vermont, for instance, schools sends roughly 7 students to police officers for every 1,000 students, but more than three times that many black students to the juvenile justice system for every 1,000 students.

The Center for Public Integrity shares examples of the kind of behavior for Virginia youth that’s considered criminal:

One of McCausland’s clients is a 15-year-old charged with assault and sexual battery after she pushed a girl in the bathroom and kissed her. “Sexual abuse, that’s a pretty serious charge,” McCausland said. Another is an 11-year-old with mental-health problems who stole her teacher’s cell phone and was automatically charged with felony theft because the phone is worth at least $200.

“She can’t do long division, but she can get felony theft,” McCausland said.

McCausland believes the problem is compounded by police who she says “pile” charges on kids.

A 12-year-old client went to pick up her cousin at an elementary school, saw a fight and pulled her cousin out of it, McCausland said, and when a school cop grabbed her she swore. The cop charged her with obstruction of justice for clenching her first, along with trespassing, disorderly conduct and resisting arrest.

If you’re in a school-to-prison pipeline longreads kind of mood, I suggest Dana Goldstein’s Marshall Project report on West Virginia’s approach to juvenile incarceration from last October, or my 2014 Colorlines report from an Oakland charter school that’s trying to shift the tide on the criminalization of young children of color from the inside.

Idris Elba Says His 007 Chance Has Passed

Idris Elba Says His 007 Chance Has Passed

Idris Elba is tired of people talking about him as the next James Bond.

Rumors began circulating late last year that the actor, now 42, would star in the next Bond installment. Mixed reactions to whether or not Elba fit the “look” ensued.

The debonair Brit who played Mandela in “Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom,” now feels that all of the speculation has cost him his chance. He told the audience at London’s British Film Institute: 

Honestly, it’s a rumor that’s really starting to eat itself. If there was ever any chance of me getting Bond, it’s gone.

“The Wire” star specifically blames the most recent 007, Daniel Craig, for the rumors.

Daniel Craig actually set the rumor off. About four years ago he said Idris Elba would be a great Bond and then it started to creep. I blame Daniel.

Read more.

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