Theoretically Tuesday Ethics Nightcap, 10/6/2020 (All Right, Both Of These Should Be Individual Posts): The Impending Wauwatosa Riots And Reflections On The Distinction Between Racism And Being Treated As A Minority

Back to the Future

Why “theoretically”? This post was almost finished at about 6:15 pm yesterday. Then I heard a scream from my wife: Spuds, our delightful rescue dog of a month’s duration as a Marshall had somehow shed his lead and dashed off in the direction of the field behind the school near our house. I had to fumble for my shoes (I’m barefoot most of the day—keeps the gout away!) and a sweater, pause for a brief, clearly unfair “how could you let this happen?” exchange with Grace (that I paid for later,) and went running in the direction of my wife’s “He went thataway!” finger. The odds were high where Spuds would be. Of late he has frequently joined a small group of delightful dogs (there’s Snow, Star, Minnie, Hunter, and other occasional drop-ins) and their owners for a sundown romp. He was not scheduled for a playdate, but had decided, I assumed, to schedule one himself. Sure enough, there he was, wrestling with Snow the Samoyed. It only took me about twenty minutes to collar him: he knew he was in trouble.

After that adventure, I was beset by one vicissitude of life (my Dad’s phrase) after another, and never got back to the office….until now, at around 4:30 am Wednesday morning. Spuds woke me by rolling over onto my face, and I decided to finally get this post up.

1. Oh great: here comes another one. Wauwatosa, Wisconsin police reported that a 17-year-old fired a gun before he was fatally shot by a police officer in a Mall parking lot in February. There is no question that the shooting victim, Alvin Cole, had a 9 mm semiautomatic handgun and ammunition on his person when he was shot; they were recovered at the scene. The gun had been stolen. Police were summoned after a disturbance was reported inside the mall; Cole ran from police and according to the police report, fired first. Officer Joseph Mensah fired five shots at Cole, police said, killing him.

Tomorrow, that is, on the October seventh, the DA is  supposed to hand down the decision of whether to indict Mensah. Fortunately, Mensah is black, so the racist cop trope is a bit harder to maintain that in other recent incidents. But now, thanks to so much of the culture swallowing whole the false litany of Black Lives Matter,  the assumption is that any time a black man, and especially a teen, is shot in a confrontation with police, it’s an example police brutality. If Mensah was white, I assume the riots would have started already. The city is preemptively closing the schools and City Hall among other pre-riot measures. Once again, Facts Don’t Matter.

Why was a 17-year-old carrying a firearm into a mall? Never mind: Cole’s family says he didn’t shoot, because he was a good boy, after all. You know, like Mike Brown.

It was the third fatal shooting involving Officer Mensah in the last five years in Wauwatosa. The  previous two fatal shootings of Antonio Gonzales and Jay Anderson Jr. were ruled  justified, but Mensah’s career as a police officer is clearly over, and he’s probably not safe in Wauwatosa any more. In August, dozens of people gathered outside Mensah’s home, led by  State Rep. David Bowen (Guess what party affiliation!). According to police, the protesters began vandalizing the house, and the  armed, “mostly peaceful” protesters went up to the rear door and “a single shotgun round was discharged by a member of the group into Officer Mensah’s backdoor.”


By the time you read this, maybe the riots will have started already.

They won’t have to defund police, you know. Either the rule will be institutionalized that African Americans can engage in threatening, criminal and violent behavior and resist lawful authority without any fear of confrontations with police, or the only people who will accept jobs as officers will be lunatics with a death wish.

2. And while we’re on the topic of “systemic racism,” I found the story about Credit Suisse’s firing of Tidjane Thiam, the only black CEO of a major world bank, fascinating. He was fired after a bad scandal on his watch, in which an executive who was closely tied to him was deeply involved. The article begins with an ugly incident where group of employees mocked his race at a company function, and framed the story as that of a talented outsider who was never fully accepted as a rare black man in an overwhelmingly white corporate culture in an even more  white company in Switzerland, and you can’t get much whiter than Switzerland.

The piece is more stuffed with dubious assumptions and manipulations to confirm a narrative than even the average Times piece: for example, it accusingly lists white banking CEO’s who survived major scandals, as if that proves that racism is what lost Thiam his job. No, it seems more reasonable to conclude that those CEOs should have lost their jobs too, and the famous old boy’s network probably saved them. It wasn’t that Thiam was treated unfairly; it’s that insiders are more likely to get the benefit of the King’s Pass.

The main point the story raises for me is that outsiders always have trouble being fully accepted into any organization or culture. It’s always oppressive; it’s always hard. And outsiders always know, or should know, that they will get less lenient treatment, fewer chances, and little mercy if they fail or screw up. That’s not racism, at least not necessarily.

A minority in a majority culture will always face unfair treatment, a lack of acceptance, and inherent handicaps, and that is a feature of human relations that can only be addressed by better ethics, not signs, protests and accusations.

I have experienced being an outsider in a culture a few times, not because of my color or race, but it was still miserable. In each instance the situation lasted several months; in each case I weathered daily “micro-aggressions,” felt isolated, sabotaged, harshly judged and unfairly treated. Yes, I recognize that my “outsider” ordeals had clearly defined endpoints, and that living as a racial minority does not. However, I also recognized early on in each case that these were just circumstances that are unavoidable, however unfair and unpleasant, and that my task remained the same: get the job done.

And if I failed, whatever reasons it was that contributed to that failure, that failure was ultimately my responsibility.

54 thoughts on “Theoretically Tuesday Ethics Nightcap, 10/6/2020 (All Right, Both Of These Should Be Individual Posts): The Impending Wauwatosa Riots And Reflections On The Distinction Between Racism And Being Treated As A Minority

  1. 1. At this point I don’t give a damn. Let these people riot and tear the damn place apart for all I care. Let this whole country fall back to the bad old days of the seventies. My dad and I are stocking up our country house, out in rural PA, with enough prepared food to last a very long time, and anyone who ignores our private property signs is going to get a 12 gauge hello if that’s what it takes. I AM a little suspicious of recent polls, especially one showing that 45% of voters believe Harris is more ready to take over the presidency than Pence, because it does look like there is some deliberate oversampling of Democrats going on to feed the narrative that the president’s support is collapsing. However, there is no doubt that there are a lot of folks out there who either hate people like me enough that they want to kill us or just want to use recent unrest as an excuse for violence and rule by intimidation. The one thing that this country has going for it is that it is still only 13% black and is not majority black like South Africa, where if you are a white person away from the cities there’s a very good chance you will get run off your land or killed, and the majority black government will just ignore the fact.

    2. Unfortunately true. If you are an outsider, the Insiders will always have an issue with you. That goes double if you are a cocky outsider, and is probably part of why Meghan Markle ended up dragon Prince Harry away from the Royal family. She was already an outsider, as a divorced person, and an American, and part black. She came in with a very entitled attitude, The thought that what she wanted she was going to get and that she was going to be just that hip and that cool that she was going to bring the royal family into line with the 21st century, at least her vision of it. unfortunately, the inertia was just too great for her to overcome. The same is true for anyone new to an industry or the first of his type. Unfortunately, the George Floyd freak out has created a situation in which anyone and everyone of color who fails at anything will be able to blame racism and get his way.

    • There are so many things wrong with this post. “These people?” Do you automatically distrust Black people? If so, what is wrong with you? Wait, now there is, “there is no doubt that there are a lot of folks out there who either hate people like me enough that they want to kill us or just want to use recent unrest as an excuse for violence and rule by intimidation.” Hate you because you’re white, you’re male, or because you use phrases like “these people?” Steve, you need to be around more people who aren’t white — seriously. No one is out to get you — you should have plenty of doubts instead of “no doubt.” And you conclude this post with warnings about South Africa? Were you just as concerned about South Africa when the minority white government was inflicting atrocities against Black people?

      And then you have comments about Megan Markle. I don’t know her, do you? I also don’t know anything about the royal family other than the fictionalized story I have learned from watching The Crown. But again, you use another racist word, “entitled.” How do you know she is entitled? Yes, she is a lucky actress who turned a Prince’s head. Big deal. Was Grace Kelly also entitled? Why are you wasting mental energy imagining the motivations and personality of people who have no effect on your daily life?

      • ““These people?” Do you automatically distrust Black people?”

        I’ll let Steve speak for himself, but I would assume “these people” in that context would be rioters. And rioters, in the context of the current bout of riots, are disproportionately black, but still majority white, and yes, I automatically distrust rioters. It’s a personal flaw.

        “Hate you because you’re white, you’re male, or because you use phrases like “these people?””

        Any of the above, or being conservative, or merely disagreeing with them, or breathing air incorrectly. My experience in the last week is that progressives, despite being ahead in the polls, are even more thin skinned than usual. I don’t know what’s in play here, but it’s grating.

        “And then you have comments about Megan Markle. I don’t know her, do you?”

        Carnally? No. But as well as most other celebrities, of which the members of the House of Windsor are? I think so. Are we not supposed to talk about people unless we’ve had Sunday tea with them? Or are we only allowed to use examples you’re familiar with?

        “But again, you use another racist word, “entitled.” How do you know she is entitled?”

        As to the racist connotations of “entitled”; Do they exist? Maybe. I’ve never heard that particular linguistic sacrifice to the progressive word God, but you have to know that there are behaviors that one could reasonably describe as “entitled” and we need a word for it. So pick a word, and I’ll use it, but whatever word you end up picking as a stand in for entitled, will almost certainly apply to the Duchess of Sussex.

          • Cue Cedric the Entertainer: “It ain’t so bad!”

            Great Sparty, all people have to do is remove themselves to the hinterlands and leave the cities to the enlightened. Brilliant. Take a chill pill. Got it. It’s not the worst thing! These people are just trashing neighborhoods no one other than poor people would want to live anyway! Hey, you can always move back to Dr. Pol country!

            • That isn’t what I meant at all. Reread everything Steve wrote here, and go back to his prior posts as well. It is obvious that he is talking about Black people generally.

              Look, we all have biases. I am not being smug, I am suggesting that we examine them.

              • My personal observation of the rioters is they’re largely white and in their thirties and forties. The antifa people are hardly ever black people. I’m just not sure BLM is really into such a bizarre, baroque concept as anarchy. They’re much more strategic than that. They’re Marxist revolutionaries. I’d bet a significant majority of black people are fairly conservative and church going and looking for the best life they can get for their children. I just don’t think they’re into rioting. White radicals? Heck yeah, they want to burn it down to replace it with the Utopia they will run for fun and profit. See, eg., Bernie et al.

              • I like you on your more personable days, Sparty, like today, when you’re in a more sporting, less hysterical mood. See Jack’s comments on majority/minority situational behavior. I think they are terribly useful. I’m not sure bias is such a useful concept. I think Jack’s observations go a long way to explaining your mother’s behavior. Although I do have to laugh at northerners who deride southerners as racist rednecks when northerners don’t interact with black people at all and southerners live shoulder to should with black people their entire lives.

          • It is circular reasoning.

            Do you know why rural America will never see the riots coming their way? Because they’re well armed, won’t put up with any shenanigans, and live among like minded folks who will refuse to allow the prosecution of any homeowner who is threatened. Someone trying ANTIFA in rural America would die. They know it, so they won’t try it.

            • I grew up in rural America. My county was and is 99% white. I still remember (as does my mom) one night when my dad’s work colleague stopped by. My mom had never met him, and didn’t know he was Black. When my mom answered the door, she screamed. So embarassing for everyone there. There are dangers to segregating oneself with “like minded folks.” I am lucky in that I have a foot in both worlds.

              As for Black people not venturing out to the country, my Black friends generally are scared to go into white rural areas. So white people are scared of Black people and often view them synomously as rioters, and Black people are scared of white rural people. Where does that get us and what is the path forward?

              • You’re applying the very same disingenuous straw man turning “rioting” into “Black” when neither Steve nor I ever used race.

                I live on the west coast. I object to your point on two reasons.

                The rioters here are overwhelmingly white. Just watch footage of the Portland and Seattle protests. One of the ongoing complaints among many of the Black people here is that the ANTIFA types have completely corrupted their protests into an attack on governance in general. They are plenty of examples of people assaulting police, then hiding behind Black peaceful protesters to gain the optics of the police. assaulting Black protesters. I’d encourage you to watch this interview: Here you have a Black police officer who repeatedly experiences white people getting into his face and on the receiving end of horrible racism from the leftists.

                Secondly, I sure don’t see the racial divide in the rural area I live in. My “neighborhood” isn’t straight white. It’s more mixed than the suburbia I grew up in. I’ve never heard of a problem along racial lines here.

                  • The anarchists who comprise Antifa aren’t really that far from the Marxists who make up BLM. Both plot to use violent revolutionary means to destroy the American system as we know it. I wonder if anyone in the debate tonight will ask Kamala Harris to condemn either group.

            • Witness Bedford, PA. Apparently the next morning one of the PA state troopers told the bus of out-of-town troublemakers something to the effect of “I can’t tell you what to do, but if I were in your place I’d get on the road to Harrisburg and never look back.” It IS a bad idea for troublemakers to come into the rural areas. I still remember the story of when the Hell’s Angels decided they were going to take over one of the mountains in West Virginia. Of course most of the locals had learned to shoot almost right after they learned to walk and didn’t cotton to the idea. They say if you go hiking on that mountain you can still find pieces of their motorcycles and pieces of them. It’s very likely that Antifa or BLM would meet the same resistance if they tried anything, and I would nave no problem with taking a few of them and tying them to a tree with their own intestines like the gallowglasses did to the Viking who killed Brian Boru.

      • Why are you wasting mental energy imagining the motivations and personality of people who have no effect on your daily life?


        Imagine if he picked words and phrases out of their context and spun them into an absurd narrative to impugn someone’s character. That would be double-plus ungood.

        • You might have a point but for the fact that I doubt Steve has been conversing with Ms. Markle on and off for years.

          • Steve has not. Thankfully. If I were given the opportunity to meet one female celebrity, she is probably about 543rd on the list.

      • I don’t trust anyone I don’t know, whatever color they might be. And yup, I, a white, cisgender, Catholic male, consider myself a prime target of these people who see me as the embodiment of privilege. I spend plenty of time around non-white people. Among the professionals some are decent, some are jerks. Among the lower-level folks, all I ever hear is how “you white people are all racist, it’s just some of you have gotten real good at hiding it.” I’ve seen what went on this summer, and I’ll be damned if I let some Krappernick lookalike who doesn’t even know me try a field goal on my head like that guy in Portland.

        Yes, yes, I’m aware that the Afrikaaners were dead wrong with apartheid, however, that was abolished in 1994, 26 years ago. We’re talking about what’s going on now. However, unlike the folks in Northern Ireland, who said “enough is enough, living in a warzone dominated by gangsters is no way to be,” in 1998, apparently black South Africa just decided “now it’s OUR turn,” and decided to take a leaf from thug-in-chief Robert Mugabe. I’m terrified of what might happen if all this country became like the big liberal majority-minority cities. Do you want to be under a regime that would put me against a wall and shoot me, then rape you?

        No, I don’t know Meghan personally, and I think I’m glad I don’t. I can see what she does, and what she does marks her as a social-climbing, treacherous, selfish, self-centered bitch. She thought she’d become a Michelle Obama whose husband would never have to step down, Then she drove a wedge between her husband and his family when they wouldn’t let her take over.

        Come on, Sparty, you can do better than this.

    • #1 – I’ll preface this with I concur on it being a problem that I don’t have a ‘solution’ for but there is a danger in just ignoring it.

      We see the example of what is to come in Virginia, and hints of other places like Arizona and Texas: The less insane but still leftists leave the mess they create. The riots and lawlessness will drive them to flee the cities. The problem is they are clearly incapable of self reflection and recognizing that they were a component in what went wrong. They leave thinking they are missionaries to fix the new place they arrive in, not the refugees fleeing fail governance that they really are.

  2. Re: 2
    I began composing a piece yesterday on the matter of being an outsider. I don’t think race makes a damn bit of difference when the majority (whatever its demographic makeup) decides that they find that you are an impediment or threat to them. The entire concept of intersectionality is designed to remake a majority from a number of distinct minority groups. The majority often becomes the majority as the fearful seek protection from being labeled the outsider. The fearful expose themselves when they grovel apologies to the majority.

    Outsiders by definition think, act and behave differently than the insiders. Those differences are seen as a threat to the existing order and rank of the opinion leaders among the insiders. It is for this reason that Trump is seen as an existential threat to the economic and social hierarchy in the DC – NY corridor.

  3. Not necessarily germane to the original post, but here is something that just angers me.

    I get an email most mornings from the NY Times, sort of a digest of what they’re covering. This morning it had a story that said Trump is polling behind amongst Baby Boomers by 17 or points. No special emphasis, just another group he’s not doing well with, right?

    I flat do not believe it and it angers me. This, if anything is, can be considered Trump’s base. If he is so far behind with these people, he has to have taken a major hit amongst his support with Republicans. This would be a Breaking News type of story (well, maybe it is, but I don’t listen to those channels). Because that would mean Trump would be down, what, 20, 30 points overall?

    Do I see these types of supporting new? No. I have seen recent polls that showed Trump closing the gap, as close as a couple points nation wide. The analysis continues to show Trump with 90% or so of Republicans.

    I cannot fathom how folks can write this stuff with a straight face. Do no alarms go off? What kind of pollster gets this kind of result? Do they actually have clients that pay them? Did they only poll my household, where 67% of seniors do back Biden (but, on the other hand, Trump’s support is up by 33% from 2016).

    Is this all just propaganda to influence the election? It is the NY Times, so that’s certainly possible.

    It annoys me — can you tell? I don’t like being treated as an idiot.

      • I actually think he’s on to something…. Polls are signaling a 16% spread which is a 10% swing since the debates. I don’t know if I believe that.

        If it’s true, Biden is going to win in a landslide, take the senate with him, President Kamala’s inauguration is on the horizon, and there’s not a damn thing anyone can do about it.

        But I wonder if pollsters are putting some thumbs on the scale… That seems like a heck of a swing, even with the bad week Trump’s had. I’d assumed that most of Trump’s support was hard-baked in, and I’m skeptical that even the bad debate performance could push the numbers that far.

        I suppose we find out in a couple of weeks.

        • It’s a bit more than that.

          1: The money’s drying up, Trump’s not buying ads and thus getting swamped. Large donors won’t throw good money after bad unless he can show his chances are improving. In the past, he made it up in ‘earned media,’ getting the media to talk about him and raise his profile without having to spend. For that to work, he has to control the message (though not the reaction which he doesn’t care about.) The story was the debate and now it’s COVID. Neither topic helps him.

          2: He’s taking blame for getting COVID. Did you look at how he was dressed? He was asking for it. The virus just moved in on him like a bitch. When you’re famous they just let you do it.

          But seriously, refusing to wear a mask and giving others a hard time for doing so might have presented some kind of tough image to the people insecure enough to need to project tough rather than be tough, it was a bad gamble. He looks reckless. He looks like he’s endangering other people, it drives his numbers down with women.

          3: I never wanted to live in a reality show, that’s a given. When five years ago Trump decided to force me and everyone else into it, he could have at least had the decency (hah!) to make it Masterchef (at least there’d be snacks). Even right-wingers can get Trump fatigue.

          4: Rats, sinking ship, welcome our new ant overlords. Behold the Quislings.

          • Maybe. Particularly number 4; Scott Adams, of all people, recently said that he wouldn’t support Trump anymore, humina humining about the COVID handling. That would strike truer if he hadn’t been carrying water for Trump for months on the topic. I think that Adams is a grifter and he sees the end of the gravy train, so he’s switching rails, and he won’t be the only one.

            I’m still having a hell of a time processing that we’ve seen five years of Trump doing all kinds of bombastic shit, and these are the issues that changed minds.

        • you can believe it and still ignore it. The people who swing that wildly will swing again and again; what serious voter would flip based on that tranwreck, especially with Biden’s substantive gaffes and evasions? “WHAT? President Trump is an asshole???? I never suspected! Well, that’s it for him then…”

        • Not withstanding that it was probably a garbage Poll, NYT is setting the stage similarly to 2016 with the following effects:

          1) Oh look, the Democrat Candidate can’t possibly lose! (which actually emboldens the right to double efforts and convinces the left that they can take the foot off the gas.)

          2) Wait, Trump won?!? How’s that possible when our polling said Biden was ahead 99-1? He’s such a fascist that he’s completely rigged the vote! Impeach him and remove him because the vote can’t possibly be correct!

          If you want to be able to light a fire later, you’ve got to chop the wood and set it up now.

            • (rummaging in the closet) I know that frock coast and kepi are in here somewhere, next to my Winchester and my Navy Colt.

            • Did you ever see the polling history I shared (originally tweeted by Professor Black Truth)?

              Biden’s support among black voters had been hovering in the low 80’s, except for a spike in mid-June to about 85%. This is after three months of the George Floyd freakout, six months of the COVID-19 pandemic, five-and-a half-months of a lockdown. This is in addition tio four years of Russian copllusion claims, four years of calling Trump a racist and a white supremacist, and four years of knowing Trump’s character.

        • I’ll give you another polling oddity: In solid blue states, Trump vs. Biden is polling behind Trump vs. Clinton. For example, Trump is losing absolutely badly against Biden in the polls in California, but not as bad as it was in 2016. If there is a massive movement elsewhere, you should see at least a blip there.

      • OK, I misremembered it. There were two polls — CNN showing Trump behind by 21 points and NBC News showing him down by 27 points amongst voter 65 and older. They also say that he won the boomer age group by 9 points against Clinton in 2016. They define boomers as 56-74 years old, not quite the same thing but pretty close.

        So that’s even more unbelievable than what I remembered. These things just don’t happen in a vacuum, especially when you’re talking about the demographic that is most likely to vote.

    • What do you makw of these polls?

      I wonder of the NY Times or Yahoo! News reported this.

  4. #1 – Your presumption is that the district attorney will come back with no indictment. I’m not so confident in that. I do want to clarify I’m not advocating that – just my prediction that the outcome isn’t certain. There are two events that lead me to not quite be so confident. First would be a case halfway across the country, the indictment of both officers in the Rashard Brooks shooting. We seem to have a consensus it was justified, but the officers are still charged. The other would be a Wisconsin case – Kyle Rittenhouse. The indictment / extradition document for Kyle lays out self defense VERY clearly. I can’t fathom it ever going to trial, yet Kyle sits in jail.

    Now this is just kicking the can down the road. I’m predicting a whole bunch of failure to convict in so many of these cases since the George Floyd freak out, and that will come with a whole new round of rioting.

    • Well, this is because the politicians are Democrats and politicians are cowards. Say a mob comes to your house and threatens to kill your entire family over one of your posts. People in the mob start lighting molotov cocktails. You call the police and they come, but they can’t get through the crowd and they don’t want to ‘upset’ the ‘peaceful protesters’ by using tear gas or pepper spray. Let’s say you respond to this by coming out of your house and shooting a few of the molotov-wielders. You have a pretty open-and-shut self-defense case. A mob is lethal force and they have you surrounded, they threatened to kill you and your family, and they were brandishing the weapons to carry out the threat.

      What do the police do? Do they arrest the mob or do they arrest YOU? They arrest YOU to placate the mob. The DA charges YOU with murder to placate the mob. They may even convict YOU to placate the mob. Their only other option is to confront the mob and it is easier just to sacrifice YOU. They won’t stop until enough people stand up to make it easier to take on the mob than law-abiding citizens.

      On a milder note, I noticed that people are fed up with the mask ordinances around here. I went to the post office and NONE of the post office employees was wearing a mask or social distancing. I was the only one in the post office with a mask. The guy behind me had no mask and was eating a fudgesicle. No one else had a mask despite all the signs and the city ordinance. At the restaurant this weekend, only about half the waiters and waitresses had masks and the owners didn’t. No one called the police, no one cares anymore.

      • Michael R., what you say lines up with my expectation of the case of the gun-brandishing homeowners in the gated neighborhood in Missouri. The DA in that case is “on the hook” to charge, prosecute, convict, and sentence harshly. The Missouri governor is on the hook to pardon the convicts, if there is any verdict of guilt. Powerful people on both sides of the case are locked-in and simply going through their dedicated/perceived obligated motions, at this point. (I hate using slash signs like that, by the way.) I don’t know how pardons work, but I suspect that despite a pardon, the man and his wife will still lose their guns, home, law licenses etc. at a minimum.

        I keep going back to remind myself of the fates of the signers of the Declaration of Independence (most of them). One possible translation of that: I don’t have that much longer to live, anyway, so, if I choose to make myself a suicide bomber in the middle of a mob of people whose views I don’t like, well, then, hey, I’m just exercising my freedom of speech and carrying out my very own declaration of independence. (“Hang together, or hang separately.”) What are “they” gonna do? Convict me of a crime? Round up my family and send them to a gulag? (They just might wear and use bombs, too.) Power still does work in mysterious ways…

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