Man escapes cannibalism, torture and war in Congo, gets shot in the back by American cop: let me know when you start seeing patterns with this shot in the back thing

Imagine surviving cannibals, civil war, and more, only to meet one of the most cowardly and violent ends that a person can meet: getting shot in the back of the head, while face down on the ground.

That’s the form of extra-judicial Justice that is rampant all over the United States today, as person after person meets that fate–a bullet in the back, from a police weapon.

The practice of cannibalism, witchcraft, and other primitive behaviors and beliefs is often attributed to people of less “developed” or less “civilized”cultures, but these practices in developed and “civilized” cultures are hidden behind highly ritualized policing, and targeted at those who do not respect or uphold undue processes of law–this idea that inn democracies one must listen to police at all times and never, ever resist–policing that defies a citizens rights at the gate, and replaces that right with a stop and frisk approach to human rights themselves.

These “shot in the back/ shot in the back of the head/ shot while fleeing/ shot while driving black homicides BY police occur all over the USA in stunning numbers. Here is one case where a $125.000 reward is offered for information leading to the arrest of whoever put a bullet behind Abraham Dabelas ear, and stomped muddy footpronts all over his back in a “mystery sucide.”

Well–first a look at cannibalism in the Congo, documented in mainstream news. Then, take a look at the practice of witch craft and ritual cannibalism as it is practiced by Freemasons and police in “civilized” western countries like the USA in the following stories:

  • Scapegoat rituals, actual goats, and domestic terrorism waged from racist Fusion Centers and Masons in policing here

Patrick Lyoya escaped violence in Congo for the ‘safe haven’ of the US. Then US police killed him with a bullet in the back of his head.

N’dea Yancey-BraggNiraj Warikoo

When the Lyoya family arrived in the U.S. in 2014 after facing years of war and persecution in Africa, the refugees thought they had finally made it.

They had escaped earlier from conflict in the Democratic Republic of Congo and were living in Malawi when they won asylum to live in the U.S., part of a growing number of refugees from Congo in Michigan.

“They told us that in America, there’s peace, there’s safety, you’re not going to see killing anymore, that it was basically a safe haven,” Dorcas Lyoya said during an interview through a translator Thursday.

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