mardi 16 juillet 2013

Caricature George Zimmerman et Martin Luther King...

Caricature de JOHN DARKOW, COLUMBIA DAILY TRIBUNE, MISSOURI

Caricature naître noir aux États-Unis

Caricature de BILL DAY, CAGLE CARTOONS

Caricature George Zimmerman acquitté


Caricature de JIMMY MARGULIES, THE RECORD OF HACKENSACK, NJ

 Margulies réfère à ce que Trayvon Martin avait dans les mains au moment où il a été intercepté par Zimmerman...

Caricature Trayvon Martin: justice pour tous?

Caricature de CHRISTOPHER WEYANT, THE HILL

Trayvon Martin: le doute raisonnable



Je prends une brève pause de mes vacances estivales pour présenter ce point de vue qui se trouve dans l'édition du New York Times de ce matin. Possible de ne pas considérer la couleur de la peau dans un procès aux États-Unis? Je n'y crois pas, pas encore...

 "The anger felt by so many African-Americans speaks to the simplest of truths: that race and law cannot be cleanly separated. We are tired of hearing that race is a conversation for another day. We are tired of pretending that “reasonable doubt” is not, in every sense of the word, colored.

 Every step Mr. Martin took toward the end of his too-short life was defined by his race. I do not have to believe that Mr. Zimmerman is a hate-filled racist to recognize that he would probably not even have noticed Mr. Martin if he had been a casually dressed white teenager.

But because Mr. Martin was one of those “punks” who “always get away,” as Mr. Zimmerman characterized him in a call to the police, Mr. Zimmerman felt he was justified in following him. After all, a young black man matched the criminal descriptions, not just in local police reports, but in those most firmly lodged in Mr. Zimmerman’s imagination.

 Pour l'article au complet:
  http://www.nytimes.com/2013/07/16/opinion/the-truth-about-trayvon.html?nl=todaysheadlines&emc=edit_th_20130716&_r=0