Wichita Massacre Killers: They Need to Die
by David Sims
ON 14 December 2000, two Black men, armed with at least one handgun, broke into a home and forced three White men and two White women to have sex with each other for the amusement of the watching Negroes. The Blacks, Jonathan and Reginald Carr, then drove the Whites to an ATM machine and forced them to hand over all their money.
The next day, the Carr brothers drove their captive Whites to a snow-covered soccer field, where the Black males took turns raping the White women while the other one stood guard. Finally, the Blacks shot all of their White victims in the back of the head.
One of the women didn’t die. The bullet fired at her head hit a plastic butterfly hair clip, which absorbed enough of the kinetic energy that it reduced the effect that the bullet would otherwise have had. She pretended to be dead until the Carr brothers left. She crawled, naked and bleeding, through the snow for about a mile, until she found someone who helped her and got in touch with the police. Her testimony is likely the only reason that the Carr brothers didn’t get away clean.
Prior to killing four White people (Aaron Sander, 29; Brad Heyka, 27; Jason Befort, 26, and Heather Muller, 25) and seriously wounding a fifth, Jonathan and Reginald Carr had been on a crime spree all the previous week, getting bolder and more daring as time went by.
At their original trial in 2002, the Carr brothers were convicted and given multiple death sentences.
Then in 2014 (why were these Blacks even still alive?) the Kansas Supreme Court, packed with Leftist and Catholic jurists, vacated all of the death sentences, citing the fact that the Carr brothers had been tried and sentenced together, rather than separately. You do get the impression that the judges on the Kansas Supreme Court would have used any excuse to let these Black killers off the hook. Their quibbling over (possibly imagined) technicalities is opposed by the people of Kansas, by the executive authority of Kansas, and, now, by the US Supreme Court.
In January 2016, the US Supreme Court held (8-1) that the Kansas Supreme Court had erred in overturning the death penalties for the Carr brothers. They sent the case back to Kansas for review. But the Carr brothers might still get off easy, as the Kansas court can say that the laws in Kansas allow for due process considerations other than those recognized at the federal level.
Meanwhile, the much better-known death sentences given to Dylann Roof have never been challenged, and his execution date is marching ever closer. He won’t live on death row anywhere near as long as the 14 years that the Carr brothers so far have. In today’s America, you see, the legal system works very differently when the perpetrator of an interracial murder is Black compared to the way it works when the killer is White.
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