From the Christian perspective Hate Crimes are sure
evidence that the King of this World,
Satan, is working his evil plan against the
human population and especially the Adamic race.
Satan is the author
of all Hate Crimes. He loves to makes humans
commit the most horrendous acts of violence upon
each other, and murder is always his end
As we are now in the
End Times, demonic activity is ramping up
towards full speed in preparation for a
slaughtering humans and a genocide of Jews &
Christians like the world has never seen.
As Christians living
in this final hour before the return of Jesus
Christ we are charged to resist the devil and
his demonic forces with prayer for God's
intervention and protection of the Saints. We
need to confess Christ before men with an all
time fervor. For the time of the dispensation of
saving grace is a quickly closing window of
opportunity for non-believers to come to Christ.
Jesus Saves, and soon He will Judge!
Why Are Hate
Crimes On The Rise?
effects on people – psychological and affective
disturbances; repercussion on the victim's
identity and self-esteem; both reinforced by the
degree of violence of a hate crime, usually
stronger than that of a common one.
* effect on the
targeted group – generalized terror in the group
from which the victim belongs, inspiring
feelings of vulnerability over the other
members, who could be the next victims.
* effect on other vulnerable groups – ominous
effects over minoritarian groups or over groups
that identify themselves with the targeted one,
especially when the referred hate is based on an
ideology or doctrine that preaches
simultaneously against several groups.
* effect on society as a whole – the stimulation
of divisions in society, which would be an
abomination against concepts like harmony and
equality in a multicultural society.
Support for hate crime laws
Justifications for harsher punishments for hate
crimes focus on the notion that hate crimes
cause greater individual and societal harm. It
is said that, when the core of a person’s
identity is attacked, the degradation and
dehumanization is especially severe, and
additional emotional and physiological problems
are likely to result. Society then, in turn, can
suffer from the disempowerment of a group of
people. Furthermore, it is asserted that the
chances for retaliatory crimes are greater when
a hate crime has been committed. The riots in
Los Angeles, California that followed the
beating of Rodney King, a Black motorist, by a
group of White police officers are cited as
support for this argument. The beating of white
truck driver Reginald Denny by black rioters
during the same riot is also an example that
would support this argument.
The U.S. Supreme Court unanimously found that
penalty-enhancement hate crime statutes do not
conflict with free speech rights because they do
not punish an individual for exercising freedom
of expression; rather, they allow courts to
consider motive when sentencing a criminal for
conduct which is not protected by the First
Amendment. (However, freedom of religion and
expression of one's beliefs are; see below.)
When it enacted the Hate Crimes Act of 2000, the
New York State Legislature found that:
Hate crimes do more than threaten the safety and
welfare of all citizens. They inflict on victims
incalculable physical and emotional damage and
tear at the very fabric of free society. Crimes
motivated by invidious hatred toward particular
groups not only harm individual victims but send
a powerful message of intolerance and
discrimination to all members of the group to
which the victim belongs. Hate crimes can and do
intimidate and disrupt entire communities and
vitiate the civility that is essential to
healthy democratic processes. In a democratic
society, citizens cannot be required to approve
of the beliefs and practices of others, but must
never commit criminal acts on account of them.
Current law does not adequately recognize the
harm to public order and individual safety that
hate crimes cause. Therefore, our laws must be
strengthened to provide clear recognition of the
gravity of hate crimes and the compelling
importance of preventing their recurrence.
Accordingly, the legislature finds and declares
that hate crimes should be prosecuted and
punished with appropriate severity."
Hate crimes (also known as bias-motivated crimes) occur
when a perpetrator targets a victim because of his or
her perceived membership in a certain social group,
usually defined by racial group, religion, sexual
orientation, disability, ethnicity, nationality, age,
gender, gender identity, or political affiliation.
"Hate crime" generally refers to criminal acts which are
seen to have been motivated by hatred of one or more of
the listed conditions. Incidents may involve physical
assault, damage to property, bullying, harassment,
verbal abuse or insults, or offensive graffiti or
Concern about hate crimes has become increasingly
prominent among policymakers in many nations and at all
levels of government in recent years, but the phenomenon
is not new. Examples from the past include Roman
persecution of Christians, the Ottoman genocide of
Armenians, and the Nazi "final solution" for the Jews,
and more recently, the ethnic cleansing in Bosnia and
genocide in Rwanda. Hate crimes have shaped and
sometimes defined world history.
In the United States, racial and religious biases have
inspired most hate crimes. As Europeans began to
colonize the New World in the 16th and 17th centuries,
Native Americans increasingly became the targets of
bias-motivated intimidation and violence. During the
past two centuries, some of the more typical examples of
hate crimes in the U.S. include lynching's of African
Americans, cross burnings to drive black families from
predominantly white neighborhoods, assaults on white
people travelling predominantly black neighborhoods,
assaults on homosexual and transgender people, the
painting of swastikas on Jewish synagogues and
xenophobic responses to a variety of minority ethnic
groups, as well as attacks against European Americans,
such as the Murder of Channon Christian and Christopher
Newsom and the Wichita Massacre.
Hate crime victims
In the United States, anti-black bias was the most
frequently reported hate crime motivation.
(African-Americans constitute the second-largest
minority group; Hispanics are the largest). Of the
nearly 8,000 hate crimes reported to the FBI in 1995,
almost 3,000 of them were motivated by bias against
blacks. Other frequently reported bias motivations were
anti-white, anti-Jewish, anti-gay, anti-Muslim,
anti-Asian, and anti-Hispanic.
From a psychological standpoint, hate crimes may produce
devastating consequences. A manual issued by the
Attorney-General of the Province of Ontario in Canada
lists the following consequences:
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