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United Nations officially slams American cops as 'racists'

In the wake of the Ferguson, Missouri police shooting of Michael Brown, the U.N. Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination (CERD) claims that ethnic and racial minorities in the United States are victims of "oppression by authorities and apparently targeted by whites with the self-defense laws." As reported by the Breitbart.com news portal on Aug. 31, 2014, the United Nation has slammed American law enforcement as racist, and also that the 22 various state laws popularly known as "stand your ground" are essentially means used by police to ensure "discrimination against minorities."

United Nations troops.
wikipedia.com

Despite the investigation of Feguson police officer Darren Wilson not even completed yet, according to the CERD committee Vice Chairman Algerian Noureddine Amir, "The excessive use of force by law enforcement officials against racial and ethnic minorities is an ongoing issue of concern and particularly in light of the shooting of Michael Brown." Not done yet, the committee report itself was damning of all US law enforcement at all levels, "The Committee remains concerned at the practice of racial profiling of racial or ethnic minorities by law enforcement officials, including the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), Transportation Security Administration, border enforcement officials and local police."

Amir shares the Chairmanship of the committee with Russian Alexei Avtonomov. As Breitbart.com reporter Warner Todd Huston made note, "As this UN committee criticizes the United States, two of the biggest human rights abusers in the world, China and Pakistan, are also signatories of the treaty and are represented as members on the committee."

In the meantime, the United Nations has a history of taking control of Third World nations wracked by violence. A noteworthy example would be the UN armed presence in Haiti, where the world government organization has effectively ruled since 2004. According to the official UN's Haiti Mission website, there are almost 7,500 uniformed and over 1,500 civilian personal still deployed to the Caribbean nation.

As noted by the Central China Television's African news network based out of Nairobi, Kenya, CCTV Africa's video report of July 25, 2014 of the United Nations most recent armed incursion has been the deployment of an army of almost 12,000 troops relieving slightly more than 6,000 French and a coalition of African Union (AU) troops in the Central African Republic (CAR). Critics question the wisdom and the timing of the United Nations deploying troops to the CAR after the lion's share of the fighting is done, and it's seen by many that a residual AU force would be more than capable of re-establishing an effective government.

Perhaps taking to heart Bill Clinton's former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright who raised eyebrows when she was quoted, "What's the point of having this superb military that you're always talking about if we can't use it?" The official United Nations website cited under the Global contribution for global peace section, the global organization plainly states they have at their disposal "[M]ore than 95,000 UN uniformed personnel (police and military) coming from over 110 countries ... united in their determination to foster peace."