[VIDEO] Group of Heavily-Armed Black Protesters Demand Borders Be Closed, “Immigrants Take Your A** Home”

[VIDEO] Group of Heavily-Armed Black Protesters Demand Borders Be Closed, “Immigrants Take Your A** Home”

Something pretty remarkable happened in Austin Texas this past Saturday. Heavily armed black self-defense groups marched in the “Second Amendment Unity Walk.” The group has many demands, but the one I found the most interesting was their call to end illegal immigration and for Joe Biden to close the US southern border. What? This is amazing, but not shocking. I was wondering when black folks would rise up against illegal immigration; after all, it hurts them most of all.

The two main groups involved in the march were The EGP Gun Club and The Black Riders Liberation Party.

As the group got closer and closer to the Texas State Capitol, they could be heard chanting, “close the borders” and “take your ass home.” Ouch. They also got a rendition of: “What do we want? Closed borders! When do we want it? Now!” going.

In addition to marching against open borders, the group was also marching for their 2nd Amendment rights, which are under attack right now by Joe Biden and Dems. They’re also marching for reparations.

Here’s what the group was saying about the open border: “Close the borders!” a handful of the Black 2A activists chanted as they marched. One yelled, “build the wall” which didn’t catch on. “Immigrants, we’ve been here!” one yelled. “Take your ass home!” the crowd responded. “What do we want? Closed borders! When do we want it? Now!”

You can watch the videos below:

This is what the EGP Gun Club says about themselves on their website:

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The Elmer “Geronimo” Pratt Pistol & Rifle Gun Club was created for the advocacy of Black Americans exercising their 2nd Amendment Right. Our mission is to train Black men and women nationwide in the areas of responsible gun ownership, gun safety, and protecting our Black communities.We are named to honor the memory and legacy of a hero, Geronimo Pratt, who spent his life fighting on behalf of Black Americans.

They also include this blip on Geronimo Pratt:

We look at the life of former Black Panther, Geronimo ji-Jaga Pratt, who died in Tanzania on Thursday. In 1972, Pratt was wrongfully convicted of the murder of Caroline Olsen for which he spent 27 years in prison, eight of those in solitary confinement. He was released in 1997 after a judge vacated his conviction. The trial to win his freedom revealed that the Los Angeles Black Panther leader was a target of the FBI’s counterintelligence program, or COINTELPRO. We play an excerpt of a Democracy Now! interview with Pratt and one of his attorneys, Johnnie Cochran, Jr., in 2000. We also speak with his friend and former attorney, Stuart Hanlon, and with Ed Boyer, the Los Angeles Times reporter who helped expose his innocence. “The FBI followed Geronimo every second, almost, of his life, and they knew he was in Oakland at the time of the homicide,” says Hanlon. “When we started litigating this, rather than turning it over, for the first time anyone could remember FBI wiretaps disappeared. And of course they knew where he was. It didn’t matter what the truth was, because he was the bad guy, and the truth had to take second place, even in the courtroom.” Pratt ultimately won a $4.5 million civil rights settlement against the FBI and the Los Angeles Police Department.

As for The Black Riders Liberation Party, this is what Wikipedia says about them:

The Black Riders Liberation Party (BRLP) is a revolutionary black power organization based in the United States. The group claims ideological continuity with the original Black Panther Party for Self-Defense and, according to its official website, organizes gang members to “stop commiting [sic] genocide against each other and to stand up against white supremacy and capitalist oppression.”[2]

The Black Riders Liberation Party traces its origins back to a class conducted at the Youth Training School in Chino, California,[3] conducted by the California Youth Authority for prisoners in the California state penal system.[4] Among these was Mischa Culton,[4] an individual also using the noms de guerre “General T.A.C.O.,” an acronym for Taking All Capitalists Out,[5] and “Wolverine Shakur.”[6] Inspired by the historic example of the Black Panther Party for Self-Defense, upon his release from prison in 1996 Culton sought to build a new political organization by gathering others from the predominantly African-American ghettos of South Central Los Angeles and Watts.[4]

At some point after his release from prison, Mischa Culton had been a member of New African American Vanguard Movement (later known as the New Panther Vanguard Movement), an Los Angeles group led by members of the original Black Panther Party. However, Culton was dissatisfied with NAAVM’s lack of willingness to confront the policy and thus set out to create a more aggressive group, leading to what became the Black Riders Liberation Party.[7]

The fledgling organization started by Culton was energized by a November 17, 1997 police shooting of a mentally troubled black man in the Jordan Downs housing complex in Watts, a suicidal individual who had lunged at officers with a butter knife.[4] The result was a vigilance program given the provocative moniker “Watch a Pig,” which encouraged citizens “standing a legal distance from the pigs and making sure they don’t brutalize the people,” in the words of the group’s “Minister of Public Relations.”[4]

And this is what they say about ideology:

The group styles itself as an organization of “black revolutionaries” engaged in a “people’s war” against a white-dominated “oppressive capitalistic system.”[4] The group advocates on behalf of civil rights and social justice and actively seeks to end gang violence so as to “change gang mentality into revolutionary mentality.”[5]

The BRLP professes a belief in the ideas of revolutionary socialism[citation needed], and on May Day 2012 were part of a small and ineffectual “General Strike” effort in Los Angeles.[5] The group claimed that their May 1 participation was met with retaliation by government authorities, who are said to have burst into the home of party leader Mischa Culton two days later with automatic rifles during what was later explained as a routine “compliance check” by the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation.[5]

The Black Riders have adopted a party manifesto known as the Black Commune program which put forward many of the demands of the original 1966 Ten-Point Program, with the addition of new demands (for the proper medical care of AIDS sufferers and an end to the trade in crack cocaine in the black community).[3]

The group’s founder and chief theoretician, Mischa Culton, has called Barack Obama, the first African-American President of the United States, the “ultimate neocolonial puppet” and “the grand House Negro” and declared that the American government and political system was “designed to enslave, massacre, and genocide our people out of this country.”[6]

Culton advocates for an autonomous, black-directed movement, encouraging sympathetic whites to fight against police abuse and the ideology of white supremacy.[6] In a 2015 interview with Vice magazine, he declared:

“It’s important that black people are allowed to define themselves and their struggle, for outsiders not to come in and co-opt or water down our righteous revolutionary rage. The main way is to ride on the pigs, to go against the pigs. You’ve gotta study the history of John Brown, ’cause if you’re not John Brown, you might as well get out of town.”[6]
As of 2020, the Black Riders Liberation Party has been included on the list of hate groups by Southern Poverty Law Center.[8]

Very interesting. I had never heard of either of these groups before today, but my interest regarding these groups is that they’re against open borders… the more people calling that out, the better. If I don’t agree with them on anything else.

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