“Roving Bands of Negro Youths”

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
October 21, 2018

A phrase whose time has come again: “Roving bands of Negro youths.”

The poignant phrase was widely used in the 1960s.

Time Magazine, Sept. 09, 1966:

Roving bands of Negro youths roamed through the Negro section of Dayton—looting, stoning buses and breaking store windows—after a Negro man was fatally wounded by shotgun blasts fired from a passing car containing three white men.

The Lewiston Daily Sun, March 25, 1964:

Roving bands of Negro youths are reported responsible for rock throwing, beatings

Reading Eagle, July 21, 1966:

roving bands of Negro youths staged scores of hit-run fire-bomb attacks as Cleveland’s racial turmoil spilled into its fourth day

New York Times, April 6, 1968:

President Johnson ordered 4,000 regular Army and National Guard troops into the nation’s capital tonight to try to end riotous looting, burglarizing and burning by roving bands of Negro youths.

The term perfectly summarizes the phenomenon of “Black Lives Matter” riot squads that have terrorized our nation since Obama began inciting them in 2012.

What they do is “rove.” Then, during the process of roving, they often attack.

Same shit, different decade.