LA: Black vs Latino Race War in Full Swing

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
May 13, 2016

With diversity, you not only get a race war against Whites, you also get race wars between every other race that you are supposed to somehow moderate.

Moderating these race wars is difficult.

Anywhere there is more than one race, there is race war. Except in Singapore for some reason.

Notable Replies

  1. Brilliant :smiley:

  2. Here's why they don't have crime in Singapore:

    History[edit]
    Caning, as a form of legally sanctioned corporal punishment for convicted criminals, was first introduced to Malaya and Singapore by the British Empire in the 19th century. It was formally codified under the Straits Settlements Penal Code Ordinance IV in 1871.[1]

    In that era, offences punishable by caning were similar to those punishable by birching or flogging in England and Wales. They included robbery, aggravated forms of theft, burglary, assault with the intention of sexual abuse, a second or subsequent conviction of rape, a second or subsequent offence relating to prostitution, and living on or trading in prostitution.[1]

    Caning remained on the statute book after Malaya declared independence from Britain in 1957, and after Singapore ceased to be part of Malaysia in 1965. Subsequent legislation has been passed by the Parliament of Singapore over the years to increase the minimum strokes an offender receives, and the number of crimes that may be punished with caning.[1]

    Legal basis[edit]
    Sections 325–332 of the Criminal Procedure Code lay down the procedures governing caning. They include the following:

    A male offender between the ages of 18 and 50 who has been certified to be in a fit state of health by a medical officer is liable to be caned.
    The offender shall receive no more than 24 strokes of the cane on any one occasion, irrespective of the total number of offences committed. In other words, a man cannot be sentenced to more than 24 strokes of the cane in a single trial, but he may receive more than 24 strokes if the sentences are given out in separate trials.[2]
    If the offender is under 18, he may receive up to 10 strokes of the cane, but a lighter cane will be used in this case. Boys under 16 may be sentenced to caning only by the High Court and not by the State Courts.
    An offender sentenced to death shall not be caned.
    The rattan cane used shall not exceed 1.27 cm in diameter.
    Any male convict, whether sentenced to caning or not, may also be caned in prison if he breaks certain prison rules.[3]

    Exemptions
    The following groups of people shall not be caned:[4]

    Women
    Men above the age of 50
    Men sentenced to death whose sentences have not been commuted
    Offences punishable by caning[edit]
    Singaporean law allows caning to be ordered for over 35 offences, including hostage-taking/kidnapping, robbery, gang robbery with murder, drug abuse, vandalism, extortion, rioting, sexual abuse, and unlawful possession of weapons. Caning is also a mandatory punishment for certain offences such as rape, drug trafficking, illegal money-lending,[5] and for visiting foreigners who overstay their visa by more than 90 days (a measure designed to deter illegal immigrant workers).[6]

    While most caning offences were inherited from British law, the Vandalism Act was only introduced in 1966 after independence, in what has been argued[7] to be an attempt by the ruling People's Action Party (PAP) to suppress the activities of opposition political parties in the 1960s because their members and supporters vandalised public property with anti-PAP graffiti. Vandalism was originally prohibited by the Minor Offences Act, which made it punishable by a fine of up to S$50 or a week in jail, but did not permit caning.[7] However, caning is not imposed on first-time offenders who use delible substances (e.g. pencil, crayon, chalk) to commit vandalism.[8]

    Contrary to what has sometimes been misreported, the importation of chewing gum is subject only to fines; it is not and has never been an offence punishable by caning.[9]

  3. Threat of extreme violence is literally the only way to keep nonwhites under control.

  4. Bon says:

    Danny "Machete" Trejo was sent in to quell the violence:

    "The first time Mexicans and African Americans got together, we got a black president," actor Danny Trejo said during the lively discussion.

    "So, good things can really happen when we get together! We can start hacking up Whitey with machetes."

    How he left the high school:

Continue the discussion bbs.dailystormer.com

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