I grew up in Pennsylvania and there was a lot of hate crimes. I know this for a fact because I was there during a hate campaign and saw it all unfold.
Hate crimes are a real thing and are much more prevalent in Pennsylvania than they are in other states. Pennsylvania is also home to the largest concentration of “ghettos” in the US. These are areas where people experience the highest levels of violent crime like murder, rape, robbery, aggravated assault, and property crimes.
A lot of what I saw during my time there were hate crimes, mainly perpetrated by people who had their feelings hurt. And that’s exactly what happened during a recent hate campaign against a young boy who was arrested for throwing a BB gun at a car. The boy’s mom and dad were furious that their son had been arrested and was being held for trial. The boy was actually going to have to stand trial in a couple of months. I can imagine how it would be for the boy.
One of the reasons people with hate crimes get arrested for crimes is that they have had to deal with and deal with their feelings because they are being held at an elevated distance. This is why “hate crimes” are so violent (especially in the old days). Most people with hate crimes are also violent, and most of them are scared that someone they don’t like will get arrested for some kind of crime.
Just because a person has a good attitude doesn’t mean he can’t be a good person. In fact, this is a pretty good reason to give people a little more control over their life than some would hope. If you’re an experienced person, you can get a little more control over your life than you might imagine.
The first time I was on Deathloop I had zero-one-time-hit-the-bottle-dude. I just did my first encounter with a guy named James C. “Mamma” B. “Sugar” A. “Fugly” and I was looking at his face when I entered the room. He was a man with a dark hair I could smell. He was dressed in shorts and a T-shirt.
Hate crimes in Pennsylvania are up over 700% since 2006 and are one of the leading reasons that the State of Pennsylvania is ranked low in the country. And like most of the other things we’ve covered this month, it’s not just a problem in Pennsylvania. Hate crimes in general have been rising in the US, from a little over 20,000 in the early 1990s to roughly 300,000 in 2006 to over 800,000 in 2011.
As an example, in the first seven years of the Obama administration, the FBI conducted only one hate crime investigation. In the last five years, it has conducted more than 40. That doesn’t even include hate crimes that have been investigated by private citizens. In 2011, a black man was beaten so badly that he had to have his jaw wired shut for a year. He had a concussion and was unconscious 24 hours a day for a year.
The Obama administration has done a lot more than just a cursory glance at the FBI’s hate crimes data. The total number of hate crimes reported to Congress is more than double that of the FBI’s data. It’s only a matter of time before the FBI will be able to look into other hate crimes with any intelligence or intelligence services.
Hate crimes are crimes that target people based on their race or religion, but a lot of them go unreported, because it’s easier to call them a “hate crime” than to identify the perpetrator. Hate crimes can be committed by someone who doesn’t know they’re doing it, by someone who didn’t intend to hurt anyone, and by someone who just feels that they’re being targeted.