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World Black Man Can Sue Bar Where He Suffered Racist Attack From Customer, M.I. Court Rules

00:16  24 april  2021
00:16  24 april  2021 Source:   newsweek.com

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Former bouncer Fady Taiba is suing Bar 333 and Prime Group Australia for negligence after he was coward punched by a rejected patron. Almost four years after a one-punch attack left a Sydney bouncer in a coma for 19 days, the man is suing the bar he was working at for negligence. During Longworth's trial, Mr Taiba told the court he had a scar 'from the front of my forehead to the back of my neck', which would 'be with me until the day I die'. 'My once normal life has been destroyed by one person's actions - I ' m not the person my wife married,' he said in his victim impact statement.

He said he had to beat up two KKK followers after they physically attacked him . His book 'Klan-destine Relationships' reveals the details of his incredible journey. A black man has single-handedly caused more than 200 white racists to leave the Ku Klux Klan simply by confronting their prejudice with friendship. Inspirational Daryl Davis, 58, a blues musician and author, has travelled all over the US since the early 1980s actively seeking out and befriending members of the openly racist organisation.

Edward James Tyson, a Black man, can sue a northern Michigan bar where he suffered a racist attack resulting in brain damage, the Michigan Court of Appeals said in an opinion issued on Friday.

a group of people posing for the camera: Demonstrators protest against police brutality and racism on May 30, 2020 in Detroit, Michigan © Matthew Hatcher/Getty Images Demonstrators protest against police brutality and racism on May 30, 2020 in Detroit, Michigan

Back in 2015, Tyson was repeatedly punched and assaulted by David Clarence Dawkins as the assailant used the "N" word multiple times. The incident took place when Tyson came to B.S. & Co., a bar in Wolverine that was operated by Unthank LLC. The assault initially left Tyson unconscious and he suffered brain damage. Although Dawkins was convicted of aggravated assault, Tyson wanted to sue the bar as the staff failed to call the police to intervene. Detroit Free Press first reported the court's decision.

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He said witnesses said he was 'so distressed and disorientated he did not appear to understand what was being said to him '. A decision was taken to sedate Mr Hall, from Dalton, Huddersfield, so further medical examinations could be completed and its was after his sedation that he went into cardiac arrest and could not be resuscitated. He said that 'in attributing the manner in which police restrained Mr Hall to his size' the barrister was concerned that the coroner had 'perpetuated racist tropes or stereotypical descriptions of black men generally'.

Tommy Robinson has told the High Court he is 'not racist and not anti-Muslin' as he fights a libel claim by a Syrian teenager he claimed attacked girls. The English Defence League founder, whose real name is Stephen Yaxley-Lennon, is being sued by schoolboy Jamal Hijazi, 17. In cross-examination on Thursday afternoon, Ms Evans said Mr McLaren was 'regularly in trouble' for serious bullying including intimidation and physical assaults. Mr McLaren said: ' I ' m not trying to claim I ' m an angel, I had incidents in school.

"At that moment, a reasonable person would recognize a risk of imminent harm to plaintiff," the three-judge panel on the Michigan Court of Appeals wrote in their opinion. "And the need to expedite the involvement of the police was further enhanced by the racial overtones known by all and shared by several patrons." The decision overruled the decision of a Cheboygan County Circuit Court who had dismissed Tyson's lawsuit against the bar.

Tyson was assaulted twice that day in front of the bar by Dawkins, who was reportedly known to routinely use the "N" word and racist language. When Tyson arrived at the establishment, Dawkins was outside and punched him, calling him the "N" word. This left Tyson unconscious.

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The clip begins with the belligerent customer spewing profanity at the other man behind him in line, threatening to perform a sexual act on his mother and hurling the racist slur seven times. After 45 seconds of standing his ground, the man being berated smacks the loudmouth in the face with the The fight continues on the ground, where the tea-toting customer easily wrestles his smaller opponent into submission while pummeling him in the head five times and facetiously asking him to call him the n-word again. The man then puts the aggressor into a wrestling move before finally laying him on the

Isleworth Crown Court heard Nelson reduced the stewardess to tears after he 'shouted very loudly' at her and another cabin crew member, Sam Buchanan, in the jet's galley. Nelson, who has been an external consultant for GlaxoSmithKline pharmaceutical company in the UK for nearly 20 years, allegedly 'targeted' Ms Patel-Pryke before he was threatened with arrest. 'It was completely unacceptable and I ' m entirely satisfied that it was contributed by that you had drunk a significant amount of alcohol during the course of that flight.

Dawkins later came outside again, when Tyson told him to stop using the "N" word. Instead of heeding Tyson's concerns, Dawkins assaulted him a second time and repeated the racist epithet. Although the bar staff was made aware of what was happening, they did not call the police.

"A jury might also conclude that had Dawkins learned that the police were called after the first assault, he would not have felt emboldened to engage in the second assault," the appeals court said in its opinion.

The bar attempted to argue that it was not responsible for the incident, as it occurred outside of its premises. But the court dismissed this argument, pointing out that customers routinely congregated outside to talk.

"A reasonable jury could conclude that because defendant's bar patrons congregated out front on the sidewalk on bike nights and flowed in and out of the bar on a regular basis while temporarily leaving their drinks at the bar, the area around the front entrance was effectively defendant's premises," the judges wrote.

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A Filipino man who was found breaking quarantine rules has died after being made to do 300 squat-like exercises by police as punishment, his family said. Darren Manaog Penaredondo was allegedly stopped by officers while buying water after 1800 local time in Cavite province on Thursday. Marlo Solero, police chief of General Trias City, said there is no physical punishment for those found violating curfew rules , only lectures from officers. He told local media that if officers were found to have enforced the punishment, it would not be tolerated. A relative of the victim, Adrian Lucena, announced his death on

Racism is where someone treats another person differently because their skin colour is not the same as theirs, they speak a different language or have different religious beliefs, for example. What is institutional racism ? This is where racial discrimination is established as a normal behaviour within organisations that make up a society. Put more simply, it's the suggestion that people from black or other minority backgrounds have to work harder in society in order to get the same results as white people.

Newsweek reached out to B.S. & Co. via its Facebook page for comment on the court's opinion but did not immediately receive a response.

The court's decision came as Americans continue to grapple with issues of racism throughout society. Black Lives Matter and anti-racism demonstrations spread across the country in 2020 following the murder of George Floyd by former Minneapolis, Minnesota police officer Derek Chauvin. The white police officer was convicted on Tuesday by a grand jury for murdering Floyd.

The FBI's 2019 hate crimes report, which was released in November, showed the highest number recorded in a decade. Overall hate crimes rose by 3 percent, but violent incidents and killings rose, resulting in a record-breaking 51 fatal attacks. The report also marked the third consecutive year with more than 7,000 hate crimes reported.

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Lindsey Graham Dismisses Systemic Racism in Policing Because VP Kamala Harris Is Black .
From 2015 to 2020, Black Americans were killed by police at a rate that was more than twice as high as white Americans. And according to data from 2017 to 2020 analyzed by the NAACP, a Black man "is five times more likely to be stopped without just cause than a white person." At the end of 2018, the rate of Black people being imprisoned was nearly five times as high as that of white Americans, according to data from the Bureau of Justice Statistics.

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