On the May 13, 2018 episode of their Third Rail podcast, Spectre and Lauritz von Guildhausen addressed the recent, high-profile incidents in which white people called the police on African-Americans for incredibly petty reasons. For example, the white Yale student who whined to the cops because a black classmate was sleeping in her dorm’s common area.
And then there’s the white-lady-turned-meme who snitched on a black family for having a BBQ in the park, and then played the victim because a bystander started filming her. And of course last month two black men were arrested in a Starbucks because sure, why not?
These incidents have prompted people to suggest maybe calling the police on black people isn’t warranted just because they’re, say, playing golf too slowly. Lauritz von Guildhausen claimed that “the Africans — the Negroids — have never, ever been able to come up with anything that approximated a rule of law,” and that “black scholars” will “lobby to have the laws not apply to them.”
He went on to say that, “as we can see by the crime statistics, why we would ever expect them to adhere to the rule of law in the first place when they’re so obviously incapable of doing it is beyond me.” (Citing cherry-picked statistics to supposedly prove black criminality is a favorite pastime of white supremacists.)
Spectre then chimed in to suggest a “prank” wherein white people could just frame black people for crimes they never committed. As Spectre put it, “should you find yourself in a nice shopping mall, high-end store, and you see a black person, kinda mosey over to the security guard and say, ‘I think I saw that lady put something in her purse.'”
Or, as another example, “if you see two or three of ’em gathered on a street corner and you see a cop, just kinda walk up to ’em and say, ‘Hey, I don’t know if it was a gun but I think I saw one of those guys had a gun.'” He asked whether such a stunt — which could get people killed — would make “matters better or worse.”
Von Guildhausen replied that, because crime statistics supposedly prove that one in three “Africanized individuals” have committed a crime, drawing the police’s attention to any random black person is the same as “giving police the permission they need to thwart crime.”
Spectre agreed, adding, “Well, they say, if you look at the stats, one in three black men…is either under arrest, awaiting trial, or has been imprisoned before.”