Stuff Black People Don’t Like
April 20, 2017
On April 18, 2017, three white males were targeted for execution by a black Muslim in Fresno, California. Kori Ali Muhammad brutally murdered three white males with his .357 revolver in broad daylight, fulfilling his desires of racial vengeance advocated by the Nation of Islam with their #JusticeOrElse campaign. [Hate crime is suspected after a gunman kills 3 white men in downtown Fresno, Los Angeles Times, 4-18-17]
On 1/21/17, Randalls made this image his Facebook cover photo. It’s still up today, only one day after he was murdered by a black Muslim. The motive? Randalls was a white male
One of the three white men murdered by Kori Ali Muhammad was Zackary Randalls, a 34-year-old father of two. He had just started a new job when Kori Ali Muhammad noticed Randalls was a white man and fired multiple rounds in his direction because of his race.
Remember this fact (Randalls being targeted by Kori Ali Muhammad solely because he was a whtie man), as you read the following… [Shooting-rampage victim: Husband, father of little kids and ‘good guy’, Fresno Bee, 4-18-17]:
Zackary Randalls was on his first ride-along Tuesday as a newly hired Pacific Gas & Electric Co. employee, riding in the passenger seat of a company truck.
That assignment came to a sudden and violent end: Randalls, 34, who lives in Clovis, was struck by bullets when gunman Kori Ali Muhammad allegedly fired a gun into the utility truck from the passenger side on Van Ness Avenue. Randalls later died at Community Regional Medical Center.
Friends say Randalls, who graduated from Lemoore High in 2001, was excited about his new job in the call center and that Tuesday was his first day out of the classroom.
He and his wife of eight years, Katie, a Madera Unified School District elementary school teacher, have a preschool-aged son and daughter.
In an interview Wednesday with CNN, Eddie Valencia described himself as one of Randalls “best friends” talked about how devastating Randalls’ death is for his family and friends. Valencia said that when he first learned Randalls was one of the victims, he immediately went to Katie Randalls’ workplace to support her.
Choking back emotion and wiping off the tears rolling down his face, Valencia described Randalls as “more than a friend to me. He definitely was a brother, just like he was to a lot of other people. He loved those two kids with everything he had.
Randalls would not want his murder or that of the other men shot and killed to be used as a spark for further violence, Valencia said.
He wouldn’t want this to turn into any type of hateful reaction from anybody in the public,” Valencia said. “He would want the focus to be on the love we have for him … to use this as an opportunity to heal and come together, not use this as ignition for any other hateful acts.”
Fresno police Chief Jerry Dyer broke down momentarily during a Tuesday night press conference after mentioning his meeting with Katie Randalls.
Nick Stavropoulos, president of PG&E, said he was devastated that the utility company had lost a employee.
Friends say Randalls was someone who could sway another’s beliefs in others because of his nonjudgmental attitude.
Randalls was targeted by Muhammad because he was white, said Dyer.
“From what I’ve heard, this was racially motivated,” said Joey Contente, a friend of Randalls’ since Little League who recently moved to Oklahoma. “That makes it even sadder because Zack was truly a person who never saw color in anybody.”
Contente said Randalls also was charitable, a person who would look in his neighbor’s bowl not to see if they had more, “but if they had enough.”
“That makes it even sadder because Zack was truly a person who never saw color in anybody…”
On April 18, 2017, that Zack Randalls was a white man who “never saw color in anybody” was entirely irrelevant, because Kori Ali Muhammad saw in this deracinated white male nothing more than a white devil.
Randalls posted this on his Facebook (as his profile pic) on 11/9/16, the day after Trump won…
The .357 revolver Kori Ali Muhammad carried took care of the rest, with Randalls – a man who “never saw color in anybody” – murdered on the streets of Fresno, California all because he was a white male.
But the ride doesn’t end there.
On November 9, 2016, the day after Donald Trump was elected President of the United States of America, Zack Randalls posted a few panels from a comic book (from Preacher) as his Facebook profile picture, with this caption:
You gotta be one of the good guys, son, ’cause there’s way too many of the bad.”
The timing is obviously a reference to Trump’s election and the image can only be a reference to his own son, as if stating “there’s way too many of the bad,” somehow implicates Trump voters as the enemy…
You might be asking yourself, “PK, how can you come to this conclusion? Isn’t that a stretch?
On January 21, 2017, Zack Randalls made his Facebook cover image one of Richard Spencer being punched by a member of the Antifa in Washington D.C. on the day Trump was inaugurated, with the caption reading:
We Punch Nazis
You can still find the image there now for Zack Randalls Facebook cover.
Regardless of the aracial life style Zack Randalls lived and his insistence to “never saw color in anybody,” Kori Ali Muhammad – a black Muslim – selected him for execution on April 18, 2017 in Fresno, California because Randalls was nothing more than a white man.
Richard Spencer is not a Nazi, but the policies he advocates would have made life dramatically better for Zack Randalls, his wife and the young family he now leaves behind, all because Kori Ali Muhammad decided he didn’t want to just punch Nazis, but he wanted to kill white people.
To Kori Ali Muhammad, all white people are Nazis deserved of quick death.
There’s a chilling synchronicity behind Zack Randalls Facebook cover image showing Spencer being ambushed and attacked – with the caption reading “We Punch Nazis” – and knowing how he spent his final moments of life on April 18, 2017 in Fresno, California.
Perhaps Randalls saw Kori Ali Muhammad walking toward him and didn’t even consider situational awareness for just a split second, all because he “never saw color in anybody…”
In the end, it’s worth remembering Kori Ali Muhammad was one of those “too many of the bad” out there, and Mr. Spencer is one of the good guys.