In yet another example of blatant anti-white double standards, a North American Indian woman who violently assaulted an innocent white passerby while shouting that she “hated whites” didn’t commit a racially motivated crime, a judge in Calgary, Canada, has ruled.
If, however, a white person had struck down a nonwhite anywhere while shouting a similar racial threat, the full force of “hate crime laws” would have been used against him or her—and the world’s media would have carried news of the event.
The Calgary Herald reported that Provincial court Judge Harry Van Harten, in a written decision, said the Indian, named Tamara Crowchief, had no “racial bias” when she struck down Lydia White—even though she had clearly said she had.
The November 1, 2015, attack took place when the victim was standing outside Jaimieson’s pub on 17th Avenue S.W., downtown Calgary, with a friend. An acquaintance of Crowchief’s approached, asked for, and was given, a cigarette.
As White and her male friend spoke to Crowchief, she drew closer and without warning, shouted, “I hate white people” and punched the victim in the face, knocking out a tooth.
Crowchief and the woman then walked away, but White and her friend followed and called police, who arrived a short time later and arrested her.
During her arrest, Crowchief told police that “the white man was out to get her.”
In her victim-impact statement, White said she still doesn’t comprehend what motivated her assailant. “I still get angry when I think about it,” she said. “I don’t understand why this woman did this. I never did anything to her. Never even spoke to her,” she said.
Despite all these facts, the liberal judge Van Harten said there was “insufficient evidence to establish Crowchief attacked White because of the colour of her skin.”
Van Harten said that, “unlike offenders in several cases” cited by the prosecutor, there was “was no suggestion Crowchief was associated with any group that promoted hatred toward a specific race”—a clear reference to prosecutions made against white people.
“The offender said, ‘I hate white people’ and threw a punch,” Van Harten said in his ruling. “There is no evidence either way about what the offender meant or whether . . . she holds or promotes an ideology which would explain why this assault was aimed at this victim,” he said.
“I am not satisfied beyond a reasonable doubt that this offence was, even in part, motivated by racial bias.”
Van Harten placed Crowchief on 12 months’ probation, ordered her to get psychological and psychiatric counselling, as well as counselling for substance abuse. She must also abstain from consuming intoxicating substances and is prohibited from going to any business whose principal sale is alcohol.