******* READ ABOUT: Little Rock's Newest Corrupt Police Chief Kenton Buckner *******

Friday, October 29, 2010

A Crooked Internal Affairs Officer- James "Jim Crow" Kyle

Corrupt Ass Bryan Day Assistant City Manager of Little Rock 

Perjury, also known as forswearing, is the willful act of swearing a false oath or affirmation to tell the truth, whether spoken or in writing, concerning matters material to a judicial proceeding. 
He knows what his institutional racist ass did to warrant a felony investigation and so will you- very soon.

PUBLISHERS NOTE:  As many of you have already figured out, this is a world wide syndicated social justice blog site, it is literally real-time publishing, accessible  to millions. Our readers span every corner of the globe. 

Many social justice strategies and tactics are available to groups or an individual, when seeking or establishing their justice-this is, but one.  

We NEVER publish anything without first DYING that the corrupt piece of crap would MAKE US PROVE IT!  I've been waiting on Blogger in one way or another since 2003, hoping a corrupt loser will take us up on it- THEY NEVER DO.

This social justice approach began in 2003 with one tribal band, ultimately our clan and now our entire tribal nation & territorial citizenry.  We all choose to address grievances of the individual or government in this manner for many reasons. Sometimes we will tell you.

Don't get us wrong, we are willing & DO WORK WITH good government.  What's "good" government? Doing your damn job above and straight across the board for EVERYONE.

Creoles have existed "between-the-races" for over 10 generations.  Many racialists (those that believe in a silly concept of "race") only love to acknowledge this & us when it is convenient for them.  When it is not convenient, they insultingly "racialize" the Creole later, hoping to gain some "race" oriented advantage by invoking deep-seeded Eugenic Jim Crow Xenophobia against the American Creole on both sides of the so-called race line. 

Not all Creoles are Creole Indian.  

BUT ALL Creole Indians are Creole, as such, we embrace ALL of our Creole cousins, brothers and sisters within our territory and without.  You see, ANY Creole PLUS a Creole Indian makes more of both.  

Why is this important you may ask?  Because Creoles are not a world-wide minority, that's why.  

Creole Indians command INDISPUTABLE aboriginal sovereign rights.  We DO NOT abdicate or defer these rights because we are involved in commerce with you. The State of Arkansas Officially acknowledged these indigenous ethnic group rights by way of the Arkansas Department of Education in 2005 after a year-long highly intensive and exhaustive EAC investigatory review. 

Every Creole that joins our Creole Indian Nation, enjoys those very same indigenous  rights. Connect the dots. 

Another thing to consider, MANY people that work right next to you indentify themselves as Creole or of mixed-Creole decent, rather than whatever they have allowed you to assume or categorize them to "be".  Creoles come in Every Single shade and ethnicity- Out of many, ONE.

Someday, these very same people that you presume to know, may no longer allow you to assume such silly racialist notions about them.  

D'Choctaw Clan-Band Bordeaux

E Pluribus Unum


Internal Affairs justice is a fleeting and fickle thing within the Great Creole Indian Territory of Little Rock, Arkansas, located within the heart of Jim Crow Pulaski County Sheriff territory (more on these bigots later, WE got the goods on them too.).This corruption story involves a dirty internal affairs cop named Sgt. Kyle King.  Kyle used to be a street cop in Little Rock, someone thought it would be a good idea to make this guy, a cop over cops-hmm.

Well, good 'ol boy Kyle was not the kind of street cop that you wanted to get messed-up with.  Why? Because Kyle always had a way of gettin' his police reports nice and air-tight on your ass.  What do I mean? KYLE'S REPORTS ALWAYS WORKED OUT FOR KYLE-ALMOST ALWAYS.

Since I have been provably and documentedly framed in this southern town before, I have a unique perspective and insight into such matters "in these parts".

Kyle King is buddies with two River Market snitches.  One named Lori "somebody took my gun from me " Smith & the other we call Snitch Mitch with a Twitch.  Lori is good vacation friends with a drunk-serving manager of a Cheesy Piano Bar called Willy D's.  This crooked bar manager asked Lori to do some pretty under-handed things.

We'll get into those details later, anyway, this scumbag of a crooked snitch-cop, was complained upon by your's truly, at Little Rock's Internal Affairs Division of Southern Injustice.  Sgt. Kyle King INTERCEPTED the IAD interview.  He was confronted with his conflict of interest- the idiot blew it off.  He went further than that though. This crooked cop-over-cop's problem is screwed-up on MANY levels.

Kyle King has committed far worse than just one insult or violations of Laissez-faire, against one individual with his criminality, he has declared war upon a people-a nation.  A sovereign people.  He shall receive his education regarding this "original law" & it's significance soon enough.  Faster than a Jim Crow Minute!

We shall respond.  This is NOTHING yet. Do no more harm to Creoles you Eugenic Jim Crow Scum.  No more free plays against the Creole for any of you good 'ol boys & gals.

He has done both GOOD & BAD work in both places, in the streets and in Little Rock's IAD.  He has tainted ALL with his PROVABLY bad.  Now, scumb-ass Kyle has a choice.  He can turn his criminal ass into his superiors as unfit for duty or we can drag a LOT of good cop witnesses through depositions for starters and/or far worse, you cops and red-taper's can figure that one out, can't you?  Feel free to ask Assistant City Manager of the City of Little Rock Bryan Day.

Bryan knows first hand what it is like to be served a subpoena and have his provably perjuring ass raked through Creole Indian coals on the witness stand in open court.  NOW, the issue between Bryan Day and our Nation, is a matter of public record that shall be referenced  FREQUENTLY upon this and other syndicated sites. Who's next?

We shall CONTINUE proving what kind of civil rights violating corrupt loser Jim Crow Kyle is and he ain't alone, just the stupidest & boldest among the bigots.

We Creole Indians are ALL brave warriors. I am War Chief. We don't shy or cowardly turn away from a good fight, you Jim Crow fools.

We love & welcome the Creole opportunity to get in there and totally dismantle and/or expose your disgusting Jim Crow based "justice" system. You opened the door, so Creole Indian Warriors are charging through it, as well as through you- bigot. We want your professional scalp! We won't stop until we get it from you criminal.

I'm sure Kyle's probably a bit nervous because we are about to reveal some very bad & criminally illegal behaviour on his part.  I wonder if he has ever been the subject of an FBI interview?  That can easily change and most likely will.  That's up too Jim Crow Kyle and the City of Little Rock, since he is their pet bigot, released from the leash.

Put your pet bigot down or Creole Indian Warriors will do your dirty clean-up work for you, City of Little Rock.  I wonder what City of Little Rock Mayor Stodola has to say about this FUBAR, don't you?  You should ask him about it, see what he says!

Check in soon, were gettin' some special stuff together for our readers. UNDENIABLE STUFF.  Feel free to circle your wagons- it won't do you no good mojo now...MUCH MORE TO COME SOON!

Tuesday, October 26, 2010

Little Rock's Bryan Day: River Market cover-up's & crime


Herein lies a paper trail that cannot be denied, there is additional evidence in the form of perjury, located within the Little Rock Environmental Court records. This eugenic scumbag is more than welcomed to bring court action against myself and/or nation anytime he feels that he is wrongly accused.  

THIS Nation accuses him of criminal obstruction of commerce, public corruption, racketeering, documented eugenic institutional racism and much more on record and pursued within appropriate venues of justice, local, state, federal as well as international.  Clean your house NOW Little Rock.

-Chief Ean Lee Bordeaux, pro per
American Creole Indian Nation
It's not easy to give up running the River Market, Day said. “We birthed it, managed it, grew it.” 
But the city will still maintain control by defining the “long-term vision” for the facility, 
which Day said should be “a farmer's market first and foremost.”
Riverfront Park will still be managed by city parks.
-Bryan Day, corrupt Asst. City Mgr., Little Rock
"But the River Market shouldn't be expected to pay for itself, assistant city manager Bryan Day said, anymore than other parks in Little Rock — or nationally — do. The River Market is a public service.

Are the vendors in the Ottenheimer Hall paying enough in rent? The parks perspective is yes, Day said. Most of the vendors “are small business, minority, one-person shops.” A businessman might think differently, but the River Market isn't a business."

Let me ask you something Bryan Day, WHY THE HELL would we sell you one of our Willy Dog carts for the RIVER MARKET DISTRICT, when WE are in the RIVER MARKET DISTRICT, you corrupt idiot? Insulting our Creole  intelligence is sure gonna' get you somewhere- you may not like it, though. 

There is a hell of a lot more to this Jim Crow style corruption story. Oh, it's coming, trust me...
Why is the City of Little Rock trying to buy-out a business
that's trying to get into th River Market?



Hoffman, Daman dhoffman@littlerock.org

Mon, Apr 28, 2008 at 3:23 PM

To: fraud101@gmail.com

Hi Ean,

I was wondering if you have any carts you no longer use that you would want to sell?


Daman Hoffman
River Market, A Little Rock Parks & Recreation Division

(501) 375-2552 Office
(501) 413-0504 SMS
(501) 375-5559 Fax

Let me ask you AGAIN you corrupt obstructionist, WHY THE H-E-L-L would we sell you one of our Willy Dog carts for the RIVER MARKET DISTRICT, when WE are in the RIVER MARKET DISTRICT?  There is a hell of a lot more to this corruption story. Oh, it's coming, trust me...

Thursday, October 14, 2010


Wednesday, Oct 13, 2010


LITTLE ROCK -- Attorney General Dustin McDaniel today announced that he has joined a multistate review into possibly improper practices within the mortgage service industry.

The group of attorneys general in all 50 states, and state banking and mortgage regulators in 30 states, will explore whether individual mortgage servicers have improperly submitted documents in support of foreclosures. Specifically, the group will look into whether companies misrepresented on affidavits and other documents that they reviewed and verified supporting foreclosure documentation, whether companies signed affidavits outside the presence of a notary public, and whether the company was actually the appropriate entity to pursue a foreclosure, along with other possible issues regarding servicing irregularities or abuses.

"We realize that some foreclosures are necessary, but given the importance of the property right at risk, the process leading to a foreclosure is a serious one and should be above reproach," McDaniel said. "Our office has joined this investigation in order to make sure that foreclosing entities have fully complied with our laws."

Some of the concerns to be addressed -- such as the practice of "robo-signing" affidavits -- may not be applicable to some Arkansas foreclosures, which are pursued outside the court system through the state's statutory foreclosure process.

However, McDaniel said participation in the review may help identify other concerns about the process.

The multistate group will contact a comprehensive list of individual mortgage servicers. The group's initial objectives include:

•Put an immediate stop to improper mortgage foreclosure practices.

•Review past and present practices by mortgage servicers subject to the inquiry.

•Evaluate potential remedies for past practices and to deter future improper practices.

•Establish a mechanism for more effective independent monitoring of future mortgage foreclosure practices.

Shirley Sherrod & the invention of race in America

In Shirley Sherrod's FULL video, she speaks of a time when "race" did not exist here in America.  

There were simply rich people and poor people. Here is a link to her FULL video.  Also, please read of why and how the rich invented race.  It's called "Bacon's Rebellion".  Never again were so-called whites and so-called blacks to come together in such a way, for a human common cause-just as it was designed by it's narrow agenda architects.  

Were these rich guys far-sighted geniuses? 

Bacon's Rebellion (1675-1676) and the beginning of 
the racial caste system

Virginia Governor Sir William Berkeley had worked to establish peace with the Indian tribes and successfully negotiated a settlement in which lands east of the Blue Ridge Mountains were reserved for the white settlers. However, during the 1640s and 1650s, the burgeoning population began to spill over into Indian lands west of the mountains. This clear violation of treaty obligations led to deadly clashes between the races.

After the restoration of Charles II to the throne at the end of the English Civil War, Parliament passed the Navigation Acts of 1660-63. The tobacco planters in Virginia were no longer able to sell to customers in France, and Dutch ships were prohibited from trading with Virginia. This was not a new concept; mercantilism was based on the assumption that the mother country should receive most of the benefits from the colonies.

Throughout the 1660's, due to the Navigation Acts, tobacco prices were painfully low and Virginia planters struggled economically. The House of Burgesses passed the first official codes to establish perpetual slavery for blacks, but the costs of producing tobacco remained too high compared to the prices paid for the annual crops. Governor William Berkeley coopted the gentry on the Council, and avoided calling a new election for the House of Burgesses between 1661-1676. As a result, there was no political outlet for the unhappy planters. Not surprisingly, the frustrations would be vented in other ways.

In 1673, Nathaniel Bacon, a distant relative of Governor Berkeley, emigrated from England under murky circumstances and set up a small plantation on the James River. He rose rapidly in public esteem and was appointed to the governor’s council. The Indian issue soon polarized the two men.

The administration of Governor Berkeley became unpopular with small farmers and frontiersmen, because of the following reasons:

-Restrictions on the right to vote — the institution of a new land ownership requirement,

-Higher taxes

-Low tobacco prices

-A pervasive sense of subordination to an aristocratic minority

-Lack of protection from Native American attacks

Berkeley was not opposed to fighting Indians who were considered enemies, but attacking friendly Indians, he thought, could lead to what everyone wanted to avoid: a war with "all the Indians against us." Berkeley also didn't trust Bacon's intentions, believing that the upstart's true aim was to stir up trouble among settlers, who were already discontent with the colony's government.

When Bacon threatened to act without authorization, Berkeley declared him a rebel. The response was a public wave of support for Bacon, frightening Berkeley enough to finally schedule an election for a new House of Burgesses. Bacon was elected, and Berkeley let him take his seat on the Council briefly. Bacon quickly left Jamestown, rallied a mob, and attacked innocent Occaneechi, Tutelo, and Saponi Indians. He pillaged their trading base at modern-day Clarksville at the confluence of the Dan and the Roanoke (Staunton) River, then marched back to the capital. The House of Burgesses, intimidated by the mob, passed legislation demanded by Bacon. The governor fled, along with a few of his supporters, to Virginia's eastern shore.

Each leader tried to muster support. Each promised freedom to slaves and servants who would join their cause. But Bacon's following was much greater than Berkeley's. In September of 1676, Bacon and his men set Jamestown on fire.

Bacon died of a "bloody flux" (very likely dysentary) before he and Berkeley met in battle. His forces dissolved without his charismatic leadership, and the General Assembly quickly repealed most of the liberal laws it had passed.

Berkeley's response was very harsh, hanging nearly two dozen men and seizing their estates to compensate his allies whose plantations had been plundered by Bacon's rebels. Charles II is reported to have been surprised at Berkeley's repression, saying "That old fool has hanged more men in that naked country than I have done here for the murder of my father." Charles recalled Berkeley to England, where the governor died.

Bacon's Rebellion demonstrated that poor whites and poor blacks could be united in a cause. This was a great fear of the ruling class -- what would prevent the poor from uniting to fight them? This fear hastened the transition to racial slavery. It's no coincidence that the next series of slave codes, the laws condemning blacks to permanent and hereditary slavery and creating the racial caste system in the colonies, were enacted in Virginia within 5 years of the end of Bacon's Rebellion.

The Slave Codes (1680-1705):
Slave Laws Reflect racism and the Deliberate Separation of Blacks and Whites. Color becomes the Determining Factor. Conscious efforts to police slave conduct rigidly.

1680 -- Prescription of thirty lashes on the bare back "if any negroe or other slave shall presume to lift up his hand against any Christian."

1680's -- Development of a separate legal code providing distinct trial procedures and harsher punishments for negroes.

1680's -- Status of the child is determined by the status or condition of the mother.

1680's -- Severe punishment for slaves who leave their master's property or for hiding or resisting capture.

1691 -- Banishment for any white person married to a negroe or mulatto and approved a systematic plan to capture "outlying slaves."

1705 -- All negroe, mulatto, and Indian slaves shall be held, taken, and adjudged to be real estate.

1705 -- Dismemberment of unruly slaves was made legal.

Bacon's Rebellion helped bring about the racial caste system that would be the constant festering wound in the flesh and soul of the USA to the present day.

Timothy Breen on the relationship between black slaves and white indentured servants

Q: Given that there is a situation of black and white indentured servants, how did they begin to interact or deal with one another? Is there any sense of a commonality that crosses over differences of race or ethnicity?
Timothy BreenA: There are many ways that human beings divide themselves up. Class is one, [and] gender, race, ethnicity. There's a number of ways that people divide themselves up. And in early Virginia, race was a category that people recognized. Black people recognized difference, and sometimes, I would even argue, celebrated difference. But in this highly competitive, depressingly abusive world, poorer whites and poorer blacks -- people who were marginalized in this system of dependent labor -- oftentimes reached out to each other in ways that suggest that, at least in the first 50 or 60 years of Virginia, ...people of African background and English background were able to work together in ways that, again, in later period of American history, were impossible.

Timothy H. Breen
William Smith Mason Professor of American History
Northwestern University

Gloom Spreads, Vendor Carts Sprout All Over

Dogged Pursuit: Professionals Find New Livelihood Selling Frankfurters

As Gloom Spreads, Carts Sprout All Over; The Guajardo Family's Stand in Texas

(See Corrections & Amplifications item below)

BANDERA, Texas -- In hard times, some small-town Americans are turning to a new livelihood with relish.

Among them are Andrea and Ben Guajardo. They began selling hot dogs from a pushcart on Main Street in November.

Ms. Guajardo is a grant administrator for a health-care system. Her husband, Ben, is a pipeline operator. Theirs is the first hot-dog stand in Bandera, pop. 957, that anybody here can remember.

"It's a backup plan," says Ms. Guajardo, a mother of four. "No one knows what's going to happen with the economy, and I don't want to have to scrounge for a minimum-wage job."
Sarah E. Needleman/The Wall Street Journal
Andrea and Ben Guajardo both work full-time, but began selling wieners with help from their four kids in November.

Facing pay cuts and weakened job security, more Americans are turning to this century-old, big-city trade in outposts like Bandera, where cowboys on horseback share the road with motorcyclists. Many of these vendors are working professionals with day jobs, ranging from real-estate agents to train operators.

Sales of carts, which start at about $2,000 new, have heated up in the past year. "Every model is...taking off," says Joel Goetz, owner of American Dream Hot Dog Carts Inc. in St. Petersburg, Fla. Since January, he has sold about 25 carts a week, 15 more than usual.

"Business is really off the charts," says Dan Jackson, a division manager at Nation's Leasing Services in Newbury Park, Calif. Leases for hot-dog carts account for about three-quarters of sales, and revenue is triple what it was this time a year ago, he says.

Hot dog vendors are a familiar sight in big cities around the country. For one Texas family, their weekend business is bringing in extra cash amid a slumping economy. Sarah Needleman reports from Bandera, Texas.

Today's cart buyers are generally older and have more white-collar work experience than was traditionally the case, says Will Hodgskiss, president and "top dog" at Willy Dog Ltd., a New York cart manufacturer. 

"People are either buying these carts in anticipation of a layoff or to supplement their incomes," he says. Willy Dog's sales are up 30% from March 2007.
Street Food of Choice
Hot dogs are the street food of choice for vendors because frankfurters are sold precooked and therefore tend to undergo less scrutiny from state and city health departments. They're also popular. Between Memorial Day and Labor Day, Americans typically consume seven billion hot dogs, according to the American Meat Institute's National Hot Dog & Sausage Council.

"It's a very recession-proof business," says Kurt Horlacher, a former sheet-metal worker who co-owns four hot-dog stands in Sarasota, Fla., with his wife, Renee, a former registered nurse.
The two say their sales have increased 20% annually since they started two years ago, and they plan to open three more stands later this year. Their eight employees, who are paid $8 an hour, include laid-off professionals and part-time workers looking to augment their earnings. "I get three to five people applying for jobs each week," says Mr. Horlacher.

A 25% increase in year-over-year cart sales has prompted one manufacturer, All American Hot Dog Carts Inc., to offer classes in how to succeed in wiener work. Later this month, Hot Dog University will cover everything from the right way to squirt mustard (in a swirling motion with a quick flick of the wrist) to how to heat up buns (steam them over the dogs for two minutes before serving).
[hot dog]
Then there's the art of the sell. "You got to schmooze people," says Louie Di Raimondo, the Miami company's founder and self-appointed hot-dog king.

A skilled cart dealer in a pedestrian-heavy area can net up to $400 a day, say many vendors and cart-company officials. Newer dealers and those in less-ideal locations make one-third to half that amount. Weekend and event-only vendors, like the Guajardos, say that when the weather is good, they too can turn a hefty profit.

The Guajardos manage their two-wheeled stainless-steel hot-dog cart just on weekends, from about 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., in this Texas Hill Country downtown dotted with hitching posts, heavy-duty pickup trucks and cowboys leading cattle. They set up again on Saturday nights outside local honky-tonks like the Longhorn Saloon. They average $1,150 in take-home earnings each weekend selling roughly 400 dogs, plus drinks, chips and pickles. The couple's four children often help out during the day.

"I tell them, 'Your mom's going to pay for your college education with hot dogs," says Ms. Guajardo, while directing her oldest son, 13-year-old Ben, to put some more cans of soda and bottled water on ice. The business is named after another son, 6-year-old "Big Lou."

Before they started, "you could find a flying frog easier than a hot-dog stand," said 75-year-old William Ellis recently as he waited for a Chicago-style frankfurter, including neon green relish and sport peppers atop a poppy-seed bun.

From the Independent Street Blog

For others, hot-dogging is a stopgap. Real-estate investor Marty Katzenberger turned to it after the housing market tanked and he couldn't sell any of his properties. "I found that I'm a little clumsy with my hot dogs," says the 72-year-old, who withdrew $4,200 from his retirement savings to get started at a Sarasota, Fla., beach resort. Mr. Katzenberger, who generates an average of $150 in profits a day and works five days a week, says he's considering moving to a new location to boost his earnings further.

The work -- which requires hours of standing -- can be quite an adjustment for people accustomed to sitting behind desks at 9-to-5 jobs. There's also a lot of preparation and cleaning involved.

jThen there's the growing competition. Many small cities and towns have never had to worry much about enforcing laws that limit the number of pushcarts -- until now.

Connie Means, a former college math professor who owns four wiener stands in Gadsden, Ala., recently encountered her first competition since starting her business in 2003. It came from a husband and wife who had previously sought her advice on becoming hot-dog vendors. "I tried to help them," says Ms. Means, who makes about $42,000 annually working six days a week. "I didn't realize they were going to set up two or three blocks from me."
Growing Competition
Gadsden officials say there are more competitors on the way. The municipality of about 37,000 is now considering changes to a vending ordinance that would require new carts to be farther apart from one another. "They all want to be in a four-block radius," says Shane Ellison, a city planner.

After Jerry and Sandra Mottola ordered a $3,000 hot-dog cart online recently, they discovered that there were only two available locations zoned for the purpose in their hometown of Haverhill, Mass. A local hardware store rejected the couple's request to set up on its property. Ultimately, they scored an open spot near a courthouse, library and shopping plaza.

Mr. Mottola hopes his new business, Family Hot Dog, will supplement his sagging income as a home contractor. "I'm creating my own stimulus plan," he says. "I'm not waiting for the president."

Write to Sarah E. Needleman at sarah.needleman@wsj.com

Corrections & Amplifications
Lou Guajardo was incorrectly identified as Ben Guajardo in a photo caption accompanying a this article on hot-dog vendors.

Printed in The Wall Street Journal

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