I think started due to those US of (White??) police are edgy against black folks
This is not a new problem. A big part of the problem is a carry-over from Jim Crow. It's extremely complicated but I'll try to break it down as best as I can. There is a self-repeating cycle that started decades ago and has carried on for a very long time with police, the poor black community, and violence. Picking a point in the cycle to start from is hard but let's start at random black kid A's childhood. A is growing up in a house without a father because his dad is in jail. His dad got a 20 year mandatory sentence for crack cocaine. His mom is doing her best, but it's not easy being a single parent and job options are pretty scarce in her neighborhood. Her welfare got cut by some Republican politicians as a political strategy to get more votes from the angry white man demographic. It's not like the dad left enough money for the family to get by before he was thrown in jail, so A is going to bed hungry sometimes. Before long, A is having problems in school. He's acting up, having a hard time with concentrating, and being mean to other kids. At the teacher's recommendation, the school nurse gives him a referral to a less-than-competent psychiatrist who gives him a prescription for Aderall--five more patients like this, and the psychiatrist is going to get a paid vacation to a "medical conference" in Florida from Pfizer (or some other drug manufacturer).
But A doesn't need Adderall, he needs supportive parenting. He needs to deal with his anger about not having his dad around. He needs to have food on the table. He needs to stop feeling like he's the problem in everyone's lives. He needs to not feel like a burden. So he starts selling his Adderall. People start asking him for other kinds of pills. He doesn't have them, but he knows someone who does. He starts falling in with a bad crowd; this causes more stress at home because his mom doesn't want to see him go down the same road as his dad did. So he starts spending less time at home. He gets arrested a few times for some petty things. He gets a girl pregnant. Baby C is born. A tries to clean up his act and be there for his kid, but by this point, he's got several convictions and has spent some time in jail. He doesn't have a lot of job opportunities available to him, just like his mom didn't. So he does his best to provide for his young family, and that means taking odd jobs wherever he can get them. Maybe some petty theft. He gets caught again. Now he's gotten enough convictions to get a "three strikes" conviction: the next time he gets arrested, he's going to be in jail for a minimum of fifty years, no matter what he gets convicted of. He doesn't want to cross the police's radar but he knows with his past convictions and the crime rate in his neighborhood, plus the stop and frisk policy, he's likely to get stopped at any time, frisked, maybe arrested. He's afraid. He's angry. He doesn't want to leave his kid alone like his dad left him. He wants to be there, he wants to be a provider. He knows if he gets arrested, he'll lose everything. It's not just his freedom, it's his family. It's his kid. But there aren't any job opportunities for a convict. There aren't any jobs in his neighborhood. So he ends up going back to the one way he knows how to get money: crime. He gets spotted and resists arrest. Tries to get away. Tries to escape. Police officer B shoots.
From the police side, police officer B probably isn't a racist guy. He wanted to work in the inner city black community because he wants to help, he figured he's a good guy, maybe he can help some people turn their lives around. But he's still got a job to do. He sees a guy breaking the law. He feels bad about it, but this guy has a criminal history and is resisting arrest. He knows that the laws are unfair but he also knows that his jail is full of black people and he's always in court about drugs, theft, and gang violence. He sometimes wonders deep inside, "If black people aren't more violent, then why are there so many of them in jail?" He feels really bad about even asking that question, even to himself. He hears stories from his buddies on the force, stories about them having knives and guns pulled on them. He knows an officer, a sweet black woman, who got shot. She left behind some kids. So when A tried to get away, when he reached for his weapon, B panicked. He didn't have a lot of training, he didn't know how to defuse this situation, he just knew he had to act if he didn't want to end up in a body bag. It was him or A.
Baby C is now growing up in a fatherless home. His mom does her best....
So it's not that any one person in that situation was a racist. It's not that any one person was out to get someone else, it's not like they'd started their day thinking "I'm gunna kill someone today." And it's hard to know where in this cycle to put the blame. It's hard to know where to in the cycle to intervene. Whose fault is A's death, anyway? Sure, Officer B pulled the trigger, but it's not like he wanted to. It's not like that's why he joined the police force. It's not like he was a racist. It's not like he was responsible for A's feeling of desperation or hopelessness.
.. You also must realize ,there is also plenty of black people of your country against this LEADERLESS BLM.,
Obviously. I'm counting on it. If I thought that they were representative of all black people or that they knew what was best for African American communities, I wouldn't even bother.
So my point in this discussion is to say this
1).. However, BLM is certainly a major contributor to the most recent wave of this.
you need to prove that by some statistics and news links such as these
2). you need to prove that those four black kids were NOT CRIMINALS and were part of that BLM movement and they did that because of that movement..
for that you need to putout background of those two black girls and two black guys along with their family structure and how they grew up .. In other words you have to prove that these kids did that solely because of BLM.. and watch that last tube .. the 5th tube carefully https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XJNZBcuAGoo
with best wishes
That wasn't my claim. My claim was that BLM as a political organization is contributing to an environment where some young people can scalp another person and feel good about it while saying "fuck white people", "fuck Trump", and that the white person, since he is white, represents Trump. BLM are contributing to an environment where racism is considered only something that black people can suffer from, not that white people could ever possibly be victims of. Where this obviously racially motivated crime was celebrated by its perpetrators as something they were doing to fight back against white oppression and where even the police were quick to minimize the severity and could not acknowledge that there was a racial component, instead referring to the men and women who committed the crime as "kids", saying that "we all do dumb things when we're young", and only putting the "hate crime" part of it as the kid being handicapped, not that he was white and presumably, according to the attackers, a Trump voter. My claim is not that BLM is the only reason that they would ever consider kidnapping and torturing someone. It's that BLM is the reason why they feel good about themselves while doing so.