I’m not sure why it took so long for someone to point out the fact that the word “dangerous” should not be used to describe someone who is violent and dangerous.
I don’t think anyone was asking for this kind of thing to happen.
The words “dangerously” and “violent” are the exact same word, and if they were combined, the word dangerous would be synonymous with the words “criminal” and therefore have to be avoided.
It is not a coincidence that in the same month as the Paris terrorist attacks, a young man named Mohammad Merah murdered three young girls and their teacher in Paris.
In his manifesto, he describes himself as “a Muslim, an anti-fascist, a Muslim-American and a young Muslim” and says that he is against racism, oppression and violence.
A statement from the Islamic Center of Portland, which was home to the three victims, described the attack as a hate crime.
“It was a hate-motivated crime,” said Hamed Aboul-Gheit, the center’s director of public relations.
Merrill said that he would never condone violence, but said he believed it was possible that Merah was “trying to be radicalized” to commit a violent act.
He said he was saddened by the way the media treated Merah, who was shot by police, but believed that people in general should be more concerned about the violence committed by those they deem to be “dangerary.”
The “danger” label is the same as the one used to label a person as a terrorist.
It is the label used by many of the far right, as well as some of the more moderate Muslims in America.
As I’ve explained before, when people are using the word to describe people, it means the same thing as the word terrorism: violence and terrorism.
When people use the term “violent”, they mean something different than what it means to use the word violent.
Violence and terrorism are not synonymous terms, and it’s a sad fact that violence and racism continue to exist in America and around the world.
Even the name of the anti-racist organization that Merach had a relationship with, Black Lives Matter, was once used to refer to people who had committed violence.
It now stands for Black Lives First.
Many people on the right believe that the only way to fight racism is to “destroy the word” and to “use violence”, or at least that the media are guilty of doing so.
But as the anti-“racist” movement has grown in the US, the language of “danger,” as well the “violence” label, have begun to spread, particularly to the far-right.
This past weekend, for example, a man was killed in a racially-motivated hate crime in Portland, Oregon.
On Saturday, there was a shooting in St. Louis, Missouri.
The victim was shot while in his car.
And on Sunday, an 18-year-old man was shot and killed in an anti-“fascist” demonstration in Atlanta.
There have been other cases of hate crimes that have occurred as a result of these words being used.
Last year, a group of white supremacists in New York City were convicted of murdering a Jewish man who had been arrested for throwing eggs at a synagogue.
Just days before, a 20-year old man in Oregon was shot to death while walking home after the death of a neighbor.
During the 2016 presidential election, Donald Trump called the “danger and violence” label a “bombshell” and said that it was “disgusting” that the “birthers” and the “fakers” were using it to “weaponize” the word.
Trump, of course, is also a white nationalist.
So what is the real story here?
I’ve been asked several times on Twitter, and I’ll admit I’ve struggled to find the right answer.
One of the most popular answers is that the right-wing “hate crime” movement is fueled by racism.
But the term is a misnomer, because “hate” is not the same word as “racist.”
Racism is a specific group of people, who engage in acts of violence against other people in order to achieve a particular goal, usually in order for them to be seen as superior to people of other races or other nationalities.
Racist acts are committed against members of the group or other racial or ethnic groups, for whatever reason.
It doesn’t matter what they believe.
If they’re racist, they’re not violent.
They just don’t commit the kind of violence they’re being accused of.
But the “racist” label isn’t always accurate.
It can be used as a weapon to further a cause.
For example, one of the “hate crimes” that