Google Aids America’s Gun Grabbing Enemies With $2 Million

Friday, July 7, 2017
By Paul Martin

JULY 6, 2017

On Friday, internet giant Google announced plans to aid and abet the enemies of America who are pushing for gun confiscation, and at the forefront of a $2 million grant are the usual suspects: The Brady Campaign and Michael Bloomberg’s Everytown for Gun Safety.

According to the press release, “Ten Communities Most Impacted by Violence Receive Grant from Google.Org through the PICO LIVE FREE Campaign.”

“Too often gun violence prevention efforts are bogged down by what happens in the halls of Congress rather than focusing on what’s happening on community streets,” said Pastor Michael McBride, director of the LIVE FREE campaign. “Congressional action is important, but there are proven, evidence-based strategies to dramatically reduce gun violence without waiting for Congress to act. We’re grateful that is taking the steps to invest in them. Our hope is that this grant enables people already doing the work in their communities to save more lives than they could before.”

And what are those evidence-based strategies? We aren’t told in the press release, but we do know that many of these groups receiving the grants push for what we all know they want and that is legislation geared toward gun confiscation, after all that is where gun control eventually leads because there will never be enough gun control laws until every single gun is out of the hands of citizens. We also know taht McBride, like many of those receiving the grant money advocate for Congress to write laws that restrict law-abiding citizens’ rights to both obtain, keep and bear arms.

However, The Trace reports that at least one model program called Ceasefire is being used.

Ceasefire is a model of violence prevention that started in Boston in the mid 1990s. In its first iteration, police targeted at-risk offenders, gun traffickers, and crime hotspots in the hopes of reducing the youth homicide rate. The program was credited with a 63 percent reduction in monthly youth homicides. In the ensuing decades, Ceasefire-style programs popped up across the county. Some modern iterations rely on community leadersto work with former gang members, victims, and perpetrators of gun violence, and social service providers to try and prevent gun-related crime.\

According to McBride, “$50,000 to $150,000 would be distributed to nonprofits, religious institutions, and other community organizations in each city to support Ceasefire programs.”

The Rest…HERE

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