Forget Mother Goose – let’s recite Black Panthers

Apr 1, 2018 by


J.M. Phelps –

I’m not making this up: We have students – some as young as elementary school age – at an anti-gun rally, chanting the words of a woman who killed a police officer with a gun. Do they even have a clue?

Sandy Rios, who hosts a daily program on American Family Radio, recently aired a show, covering some of the school walk-outs across the country. In the wake of the Parkland School shooting, hundreds of students participated in a nationwide protest of so-called gun violence, the NRA, and the Second Amendment. Many of these same participants in protest were encouraged to come out on March 24 to join the March for Our Lives gathering in Washington, DC.

One of the sound clips Rios aired was from a video that included students with fists raised in the air from a high school protest in San Francisco, California. They were chanting: “It is our duty to fight for our freedom. It is our duty to win. We must love and protect one another. We have nothing to lose but our chains.” With a quick search of the Internet, one can also find students from Boise-Eliot/Humboldt Elementary in Portland, Oregon, chanting the same.

Are we to believe this is not a coordinated effort among a conglomerate of schools across America? The coincidence is immensely striking to say the least. Rios draws the correct conclusion, stating: “The basis of this chant comes from the Communist Manifesto. The exact words were penned by a Black Panthers.” She rightfully identifies the Black Panthers as a radical, communist organization – and the author of the chant as “Assata Shakur.” While her original name was JoAnne Byron, the name she uses under communist endeavor is Assata Shakur.

So … who is Assata Shakur? And who were the Black Panthers? Trevor Loudon – author, filmmaker, and friend – confirms Rios’ statements. He shared with me that Assata Shakur was a member of the Black Panthers within the Black Liberation Army. In the early 70s, she was involved in a shootout involving two law enforcement officers in New Jersey. One of the officers was killed, while the other survived. She was arrested, convicted of the first-degree murder of State Trooper Werner Foerster, and put away in jail.

Loudon reveals “she was broken out of jail by supporters of the Weather Underground and Black Liberation Army – which are terrorist groups. She was secured in Cuba and that’s where she still lives, today, under the protection of the Cuban government.”

As if this were not enough to swallow, Loudon continues: “She uses her time in Cuba to make anti-American propaganda and she’s become a hero of the Black Lives Matter movement and other Maoist or communist types of groups.”

So, to recap – we have students, some as young as elementary school age, at an anti-gun rally, chanting the words of a woman who killed a police officer with a gun.

What responsible school administrator or parent would knowingly allow this?

“The Weather Underground organization, for example, came out of Students for Democratic Society – the massive student anti-war group of the 1960s,” says Loudon. “It broke away to form an underground terrorist organization, which was backed and financed by the Cubans. They were responsible for several bombings around the United States, including a bombing attack on the Pentagon.”

Loudon names Bill Ayers and Bernadine Dohrn as two of their famous members. He notes some of the members of their group were involved in the breakout of Assata Shakur from prison. They were considered a very dangerous organization with many of their members on the FBI’s most wanted list for several years. Loudon clarifies some of their members, including Ayers and Dohrn, are still doing their subversive work to our nation today.

Groups like Black Lives Matter have made the headline in recent years. Loudon emphasizes: “We have to understand the Black Panthers were primarily a communist organization just as today’s Black Lives Matter. They model themselves in some ways like the Black Panthers, as a Maoist communist organization.”

Additionally, he says: “The media won’t tell you, just as they covered up the Black Panthers, Maoist groups in the 70s, they still do today with groups like Black Lives Matter.”

Without a moral line drawn by responsible and well-informed adults, there’s a whole generation of young children who could easily be persuaded to consider Assata Shakur and the Black Panthers as a kind of hero. Truth be told, Loudon tells me they were one of the worst terrorist groups out there.

It’s immeasurably ridiculous to see a generation of people so ignorant to the truth, yielding to the ways of indoctrination.

Loudon concludes: “When you see young kids in a so-called ‘anti-gun’ rally chanting Assata Shakur – who killed a policeman with a gun – it’s a little ironic, don’t you think?”

Source: Forget Mother Goose – let’s recite Black Panthers

Print Friendly, PDF & Email

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.