Enough Niggers on Paper in Georgia to Make a 100 Tarzan Movies

By Noble Johns

All them Niggers in jail in Georgia give new meaning to the term criminal justice; justice is just for US if you’re white in the state of Georgia. Since emancipation, the racist states of the old South have done everything under the Sun to re-enslave Black men, when white America feels threaten. This is the reason that US prisons are filled, disproportionate with Blacks — men and women — Georgia is just one case in point.

Georgia, although only the ninth most populous state, had more people on probation in 2007 — 435,631 — than any other state, according to the report. The state Department of Corrections said the number might be inflated by double counting of some offenders, but it has previously acknowledged that its probation population is the highest per capita in the country.

As a result, the number of people on parole and probation across the United States has surged past 5 million. According to a new report, which says financially, struggling states can save money in the long run by investing in better supervision of these offenders. However, it’s not about saving money but the perpetual control of Blacks in this country

The Pew Center in its report, released Monday, states the number of people on probation or parole more than tripled to 5.1 million between 1982 and 2007. Including jail and prison inmates, the total population of the U.S. corrections system now exceeds 7.3 million — one of every 31 U.S. adults, it said.

The report also noted huge discrepancies among the states in regard to the total corrections population — one of every 13 adults in Georgia at one end of the scale, one of every 88 in New Hampshire at the other extreme. The racial gap also was stark — one of every 11 black adults is under correctional supervision, one of every 27 Hispanic adults, one of every 45 white adults.

The report notes that construction of new prisons will be increasingly rare as most states grapple with budget crises. It said improved community-supervision strategies represent one of the most feasible ways for states to limit corrections spending and reduce recidivism.

"A crisis is a terrible thing to waste," said Susan Urahn, managing director of the Center on the States. "The economy opens a window of opportunity to do things that are not always easy to do."

These findings are a great repudiation of the US criminal justice system; a system that has Black people thinking they are the criminals, when in fact Blacks are the victims of a corrupted system gone mad. This country forces Black people into a life of crime with it blatant racism and disregard for human dignity.

According to the report, prisons consume nearly 90% of state corrections spending, even though two-thirds of offenders under supervision are on parole or probation and none violent. Costs per year for a prison inmate average nearly $29,000, while average costs for managing parolees and probationers range from $1,250 to $2,750 a year.

Adam Gelb, director of Pew's Public Safety Performance Project, stressed that violent and incorrigible criminals need to be locked up, but contended that many prison inmates could be safely overseen in their communities at far lower cost.

"New community supervision strategies and technologies need to be strengthened and expanded, not scaled back," he said. "Cutting them may appear to save a few dollars, but it doesn't. It will fuel the cycle of more crime, more victims, more arrests, more prosecutions, and still more imprisonment."

Among the report's recommendations for strengthening community corrections:

*Base intervention programs on sound research about what works to reduce recidivism.

*Use advances in supervision technology such as electronic monitoring and rapid-result alcohol and drug tests.

*Create incentives for offenders and supervision agencies to succeed, and monitor their performance.

*Impose swift, certain sanctions for offenders who break the rules of their release.

The report cited a probation program in Hawaii as a positive example. Under that program, which offers extensive counseling and treatment, failure to comply with random drug tests, office visits and treatment requirements is met with immediate sanctions — typically a few days in jail. Participants have proven far less likely than others on probation to be arrested for new crimes and sent back to prison.

The five states with the highest rate of adults under correctional supervision were Georgia, Idaho, Texas, Massachusetts and Ohio, the report said. Those with lowest rates were New Hampshire, Maine, West Virginia, Utah and North Dakota.

America is the new Evil Empire; filled with very wicked people. … Wicked to the point that some whites in these courts could be considered the agents of Satan himself.

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