USA, Baltimore: less places for Whites to run to – Black Police Chief & other madness – Montgomery County Council enacts CROWN Act

[This is some of the madness inside the USA where Jewish Liberalism is busy destroying the country.  Running and hiding is something whites have to stop doing. Jan]

The County just you-nanny-must-ly chose a new black "please-chief" who will make "community policing" top priority–meaning making being ultra nice-nice the way to go with black and brown sus-specks–will they coddle MS-13s who infest a few barrio-like places?

The county exec. dreck just really pissed off Gov. Hogan and the republicrats by rejecting a patch for County police uniforms extolling the "Thin Blue Line".

A policeman recently committed suicide nearby in downtown Silver Spring which initially was thought of as a homicide and drew out helicopters hovering over the area for a long time, that drew massive queeries from the local queers and libbers. Haven’t heard if a suicide note was left or not–I’d suspect sewercide knowing what he must have had to deal with.

Today the Bawltimore Sun reported that a policeman committed suicide in Bawltimore. That lefty rag also reported that blacks in Balto prisons constituted nearly two-thirds of the prison poopulation, double the national average(another third were probably illegals leaving none for other catty-gories).

Reporting from inside the looney bin–

Neologizing Scribbler

On Wednesday, November 6, 2019, 2:41:11 PM EST, he wrote:

We are running out of places to hide. Before long, we may have to stand and fight the Planet of the Apes..

DS

Subject: Fw: Montgomery County Council enacts CROWN Act

This "tops off" the local insanity.

If employees are picked on, it wouldn’t be due to mere hairstyles, but to impressions made on the general public, some fear factor, or some hygiene issue. If the hair has to be twisted, fried and twirled into fanciful shapes and dyed with weird colors, it wouldn’t be a "natural" hairstyle. The Blacks spend half their incomes and time to have "natural" hairstyles.

Discrimination on cable services? Give me a break.

SOS.

Council enacts CROWN Act
Bill sponsored by Councilmember Jawando and Council President Navarro aims to end discrimination based on natural hairstyles
ROCKVILLE, Md., Nov. 5, 2019—Today the Council voted unanimously to enact Bill 30-19, the CROWN (Creating a Respectful and Open World for Natural Hair) Act, which prohibits discrimination based on natural hairstyles such as braids, locks, afros, curls and twists. African American residents and residents with African ancestry are more likely to be affected by workplace discrimination and other forms of prejudice. Councilmember Will Jawando and Council President Nancy Navarro were the lead sponsors of the bill.
The CROWN Act ensures that individuals who are discriminated against because of the appearance of their natural hair can seek a civil penalty of up to $5,000 through the County’s Office of Human Rights. The bill not only covers discrimination in employment but also in public accommodations, taxi services, admissions to group homes and cable services. It would add a definition of race to the underlying anti-discrimination law to specify that race includes “traits historically associated with race, including hair texture and protective hairstyles.”
In July, New York and California passed legislation prohibiting discrimination based on an individual’s hairstyle. Similar legislation has also recently been introduced in Wisconsin, Kentucky, New Jersey, Tennessee, Michigan and Illinois. Montgomery County is the first local jurisdiction to introduce such legislation.
“I will never forget the first time one of my daughters asked me why her hair wasn’t straight like the girls on television,” said Councilmember Jawando. “I told her she was beautiful the way she was created. That is why I introduced the CROWN Act with my colleague Nancy Navarro, to prohibit discrimination based on natural hairstyles in Montgomery County.”
“This bill is another step forward for advancing racial equity in Montgomery County,” said Council President Navarro. "Employees should not have to fear retaliation for simply choosing a hairstyle. As a mother of two amazing Afro-Latina daughters, I know the struggles of a society that puts arbitrary constraints on one of the most personal expressions of culture and ethnicity—a person’s hairstyle. Montgomery County is a welcoming, diverse community, and our structures must be updated to better reflect who we are as a County.”
According to the CROWN Coalition, which advocated for the enactment of the CROWN Act prohibiting hair discrimination in California, black women in the U.S. are 80 percent more likely than their colleagues to change their natural hairstyle to conform to workplace expectations. The practice of workplace hair discrimination is deeply rooted in institutional and systemic racism against African American self expression.
Councilmember Jawando, Council President Navarro and their Council colleagues have made addressing inequities facing African Americans and other communities of color in Montgomery County a top priority. In Sept. Council President Navarro introduced the Racial Equity and Social Justice Act, of which Councilmember Jawando is a cosponsor. That bill, which was the product of months of formal community conversations and quantitative analysis, will institutionalize the norms of equity and social justice into the work of county government. A vote on the Racial Equity and Social Justice Act is expected later this month.
Councilmember Jawando’s remarks before the Council vote on the CROWN Act can be viewed here .
Council President Navarro’s remarks before the Council vote can be viewed here .
The Council staff report that includes the text of the CROWN Act can be viewed here .
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