Minnesota: This is the Degradation and Horror of Multiracial America
Here in the former Scandinavian stronghold of Minnesota we see a sick woman (one of tens of thousands), sick Congoid animals, sick Whites who hire and pay and watch the Congoids, a sick society, and a sick inverted morality. Only a total racial revolution, with no quarter given, can save us.
Introductory Note by David Sims: An accusation of rape was made against several football players on the Gophers team of the University of Minnesota. On 2 September 2016, the victimized woman agreed to go with Gophers player Carlton Djam (top, 2nd from left) to his apartment, where he talked her into having sex with him.
After they were finished [and videos were made — Ed.], Djam’s roommate, Tamarion Johnson (top, fifth) wanted some, so he allegedly took a turn with her against her wishes and over her protests.
When Johnson was done, Ray Buford Jr. (top, first) and Dior Johnson (top, fourth), entered the room, and began demanding sex, with Buford allegedly raping her.
The woman went to the police and reportedly stated that although her sex with Carlton Djam was consensual, she did not consent to any sexual activity with the other men, whom she accused of sexual assault.
A CHRONOLOGY of key events leading up to the threat by University of Minnesota football players to boycott the Dec. 27 Holiday Bowl over the suspension of several players:
- Sept. 2: The day after opening the season, several players engage in sex with a woman in the early morning hours at an apartment building near campus. That evening, the woman’s mother calls Minneapolis police to report that her daughter may have been sexually assaulted.
- Sept. 3: The woman meets with police, describes the events of the night before, including going out after drinking five to six shots of vodka. In a police report, she describes going to Carlton Djam’s apartment and having sex with him and roommate Tamarion Johnson. The woman describes several people watching, and her yelling to stop sending people into the room “because she couldn’t handle it.” She says two more players, Ray Buford Jr. and Dior Johnson, entered the room and forced or tried to force her to engage in oral sex, and that Buford had intercourse with her. She told police she got dressed and eventually left.
- Sept. 6: The woman meets with police, says sex with Djam may have been consensual but sexual contact with Buford, Tamarion Johnson and Dior Johnson was not. She names Kiante Hardin as someone who “may or may not” have been in the room and suggests police speak with Seth Green, a player in the room where she first met Djam who was not believed to have been in the apartment where the sexual contact happened.
- Sept. 6: Djam shows investigators video from his cellphone taken during the sexual contact with him and others. Investigator Matthew Wente watches one eight-second clip and one 92-second clip and writes that the woman was conscious and aware of what was going on and not slurring her words. Her coordination “appears to be normal, and the sexual contact appears entirely consensual,” he wrote.
- Sept. 7: Djam is interviewed, tells investigators the sex was consensual and identifies Hardin as also involved in the sexual activity.
- Sept. 9: Investigators interview and collect DNA samples from Tamarion Johnson, Dior Johnson, Buford and Kiante Hardin. All four say the sexual activity was consensual.
- Sept. 30: The case is sent to Hennepin County prosecutors for possible charges.
- Oct. 3: Hennepin County Attorney Mike Freeman’s office announces no charges will be filed, citing insufficient evidence to prove “that either force was used or that the victim was physically helpless as defined by law in the sexual encounter.”
- Oct. 4: Buford, Hardin, Dior Johnson and Tamarion Johnson, who had been suspended since the incident, are reinstated to the team.
- Oct. 19, 21, 22: A judge grants the woman’s request for restraining orders against six players asking they be required to stay away from TCF Bank Stadium.
- Nov. 2: A settlement is reached to drop the restraining order but require the players to stay 20 feet away from the woman or have no contact.
- Dec. 13: Minnesota suspends Buford, Hardin, Djam, Dior Johnson, Tamarion Johnson, Antonio Shenault, Antoine Winfield Jr., Kobe McCrary, Seth Green and Mark Williams from team activities. The school gives no details, citing privacy restrictions. The university recommends expulsion for Buford, Hardin, both Johnsons and Djam; one-year suspensions from the university for Winfield, McCrary, Green and Williams; and probation for Shenault.
- Dec. 14: The school says 10 suspended players will not play in the Holiday Bowl.
- Dec. 15: The entire Minnesota football team says it will boycott all football activities until administrators explain the suspensions.
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Gophers Football Players Face Expulsion, 1-year Suspension Over Sexual Assault Allegation
Sexual assault allegation could lead to expulsions, 1-year suspensions.
Five of the 10 University of Minnesota football players suspended from the team in the fallout of a student’s sexual assault allegation now face expulsion from school, the players’ attorney, Lee Hutton, said Wednesday night.
Four other players face a one-year suspension and another could get probation stemming from the Sept. 2 incident. The school discipline comes weeks after a criminal investigation resulted in no arrests or charges.
A woman’s claim that she was assaulted in the early morning hours after the Gophers’ first game, documented through police reports and court testimony, ultimately led to an investigation by the school’s office for Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action.
Hutton said the EOAA recommended expulsion for Ray Buford, Carlton Djam, KiAnte Hardin, Dior Johnson and Tamarion Johnson; one-year suspensions from the university for Seth Green, Kobe McCrary, Mark Williams and Antoine Winfield Jr., and probation for Antonio Shenault.
Some of the players were directly accused in the alleged sexual assault; the involvement of others is unclear. Hutton, who is representing all 10 players, said he is working on their appeals.
University President Eric Kaler wrote in a letter to donors Wednesday that football coach Tracy Claeys, with athletic director Mark Coyle’s support, decided to suspend the players from the team ahead of its Dec. 27 bowl game in San Diego.
“The need to take actions like this is incredibly disappointing. Unfortunately, these types of situations are difficult for the University because we are limited in what we can say,” Kaler wrote. “While we strive to be transparent in all that we do, the fact is that, under the law, our students have privacy rights that we value and respect.”
Hutton confirmed that all the suspensions stem from the incident in a Dinkytown apartment after the team’s season-opening victory over Oregon State. After the complaint was first reported, the Gophers suspended four players — Buford, Hardin, Dior Johnson and Tamarion Johnson — for an unspecified violation of team rules. Those players missed three games while police investigated.
They were reinstated when the Hennepin County attorney declined to press charges. The Star Tribune initially did not specify the nature of the investigation because the players were not charged.
The university’s statement said: “Due to privacy restrictions relating to student educational data, there is nothing further the University can share.”
Reporting to Police
According to police reports and the student’s testimony, the student, who is part of the gameday operations at TCF Bank Stadium, drank five to six shots of vodka on the night of Sept. 1 before heading out of her apartment with her roommates toward Dinkytown.
She then went with two football players to the Radius, an off-campus apartment building. Though she said her memory was spotty, she recalled Djam in a common area asking her to go up to his apartment. She would later testify that she had no intention of having sex.
She said she felt panicked when Djam walked her into his bedroom, but later testified that he never pushed her, prevented her from leaving or said anything threatening to her.
Asked during a court hearing why she didn’t leave, she said, “I felt scared, trapped, isolated with someone I felt had power over me.”
At some point, they began having sex. The police report said “she doesn’t have a recall about how the sex acts started.”
After Djam, others followed. She told police she saw a line of men waiting to take turns.
“I was removing myself from my mind and my body to help myself from the pain and experience going on,” she testified.
She estimated there were at least a dozen men. “I was shoving people off of me,” she testified. “They kept ignoring my pleas for help. Anything I said they laughed. They tried to cheer people on.”
About an hour and a half later, she said, she was allowed to leave. She called her sister, who told her to go to the hospital immediately, where she was given a rape exam, while her mother made a report to Minneapolis police. The next day, an officer sat down with the student, who described her version of what happened.
On Sept. 8, police investigators Eric Faulconer and Matthew Wente interviewed Djam. He acknowledged having sex with the woman, but was adamant that it was consensual. As proof, he played them three separate videos, totaling about 90 seconds, taken that morning.
During an 8-second clip, the woman “appears lucid, alert, somewhat playful and fully conscious; she does not appear to be objecting to anything at this time,” Wente wrote in his report. After viewing two additional videos, he wrote “the sexual contact appears entirely consensual.”
Police later interviewed four other players, who each said the sex was consensual.
On Sept. 30, Wente sent the investigation to the Hennepin County Attorney’s office for possible prosecution. In it, he wrote about the videos, “at no time does she indicate that she is in distress or that the contact is unwelcome or nonconsensual.”
On Oct. 3 the attorney’s office announced there would be no charges.
Afterward, the alleged victim filed a restraining order against six of the players, asking that they be made to stay away from the stadium. After a judge granted the orders, the woman dropped a petition against one of the players.
Hutton, the players’ attorney, appealed, setting up a hearing where the woman testified for several hours. The hearing eventually ended in a settlement — the restraining order would be dropped, but the players still had to stay 20 feet away from the woman and have no contact with her. The two sides also agreed that neither would be able to file a lawsuit.
“I’m glad this is over,” the student read in a statement after the hearing. “This has never been about punishing anyone, I just wanted to feel safe. Because of this resolution that we came to, now I do.”
Claeys and Coyle briefly addressed the matter separately Wednesday. Both said they were prohibited from discussing details of the university.
Editor’s Note: The identity of the girl was not released, but the circumstances make it all but certain that she is White.
The end result of this affair is that far more concern was expressed by administrators and media figures about the “tragedy” of Congoid ball players possibly missing the “Holiday Bowl” (and disappointing their White “fans”) than about the ongoing, continual mental and sexual abuse of young White women.
The end result is that a White girl was never taught by her father and her family to stay clear of Black males — was miseducated her entire life by a System (including her church and school and media and government) that told her that Blacks are our “equals” and that it is wicked to “discriminate” against them — once in the situation, was intimidated into conforming to what was “expected” of her by the Black “star” and our sick society: giving sex to the Black — and was totally unaware that she would not be allowed to say “no” once the other revered and honored “Minnesota Gopher football heroes” decided to take their share.
The end result is that because she gave in to societal pressure and social intimidation, the sex video of her own degradation at the hands of a gang of Blacks is actually being used to guarantee that her abusers will get off without punishment of any kind.
The White and Jewish politicians, media figures, authors, religious leaders, and teachers who pumped that young woman full of the truly sick ideas which led to her degradation — which is really the degradation of our entire race — deserve far, far worse punishment than the noose that these Black sex abusers and rapists deserve.
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