The FBI does not track false flag crimes, making it nearly impossible to know how often they occur. Without the media and the work of journalists to report on these false accusations, the public would be largely unaware of their occurrence.
Noted forensic psychiatrist, Park Dietz, an expert witness in one of the most infamous fake-hate crimes of modern times, the Tawana Brawley rape hoax, is on record saying they are common.
“There is a large number of cases – certainly dozens or hundreds a year and have been for at least the past 30 years,” he claims.
A Growing Trend?
After it was discovered that the alleged attack on the 11 year- old Muslim girl in Toronto turned out to be a hoax, many people have been wondering if fake claims of hate-crimes are becoming a growing trend in North America.
Although it is impossible to know the exact number of false hate crimes that take place, here’s a look at some of the more well know cases of hate crime hoaxes that have taken place in America over the last two years.
- Last September, five black cadet candidates found racial slurs written on whiteboards outside their rooms at the U.S. Air Force Academy Preparatory School in Colorado Springs — including one message that read, “go home n—–.” An investigation by the school concluded Wednesday that the cadet who claimed he was targeted by the remarks was actually responsible for writing them.
- In November of last year, a Kansas man whose car was allegedly vandalized with racist threats admitted he was responsible for the graffiti, law enforcement officials said.
- In June 2017, Brian K. Telfair, a former Petersburg City Attorney, asked a city employee to buy a cellphone that he later used to make a call to himself. Telfair, who is a black man, told authorities that the call was made by a random “redneck” who slung racist threats to the city’s mayor.
- In December 2017, a Muslim teenager from Long Island by the name of Yasmin Seweid told police she was harassed on the subway by men who yelled “Donald Trump!” while trying to remove her hijab. She later admitted to lying because she broke her curfew…
- In November of 2016, a note was left on a white board at Elon University in North Carolina that read “Bye Latinos, Hasta La Vista”, was actually written by a Latino student at the school.
- WASHINGTON April 2017, an Indian-owned store in Charlotte, N.C. was set ablaze, and a rock was thrown through the window, and a racist note was left behind. It read: “We need to get rid of Muslims, Indians and all immigrants.” It was signed, “White America.” Days later, police arrested a suspect. He was not a white supremacist, nor a Donald Trump supporter, nor Caucasian. He was an African-American man, 32-year-old Curtis Flournoy. Surveillance video showed him lighting the fire.
- In January, a black restaurant server in Ashburn, Virginia claimed a customer wrote on the receipt, “Great Service, don’t tip black people.” The customer later maintained the insult was actually written by the waitress, who was angry that a one cent tip the customer left in response to her poor service.
- Ronald Alford was charged with painting a swastika inside Maryland University in 2017. He is African-American. It is believed his intentions were to raise concerns against white supremacy.
- In march 2017, Israeli police arrested a 19-year-old Israeli Jewish man as the suspect in hundreds of bomb threats against Jewish community centers in the U.S.
- in 2017, YouTuber Adam Saleh, in an apparent hoax, screamed in Arabic aboard a Delta Airlines as passengers boarded the plane. He was pulled off the flight for creating a disturbance. Then later he tweeted: “We got kicked out of a Delta airplane because I spoke Arabic to my mom on the phone…”
These are just 10 of the many cases that are popping up all across America and throughout the West, and unfortunately these stories don’t stick around in the media very long -– with the exception being the most recent occurrence in Toronto. Perhaps now more people will finally wake up to the fact that reports of hate crimes do not always turn out to be true, and maybe North Americans will maintain a healthy amount of skepticism when learning about new stories of “hate-crimes” going forward.
It seems these days people are considered guilty until proven innocent, and this creates more opportunity for people to cry wolf and fabricate stories to serve their own personal agenda and bias. My tip to you? Always maintain a skeptical and open mind, and reserve assumptions until the evidence surfaces. After-all, isn’t that the way our system is intended to work?
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