Biden is pushing a green militia
re you expecting blackouts this winter? Opponents of HB 2021
-- which requires retail electricity providers to reduce greenhouse gas emissions associated with electricity sold to Oregon consumers -- have warned of potential blackouts
from an overloaded electric grid, but that is in the making of bad policy and shifting to fast to an electric grid without the infrastructure to handle the load.
Green energy is popular in the legislature, and looks to continue to be so, despite the consequences. HB 2021
was introduced by Representatives Pam Marsh (D-Ashland), Khanh Pham (D-Portland), Senators Lee Beyer (D-Eugene), and Michael Dembrow (D-Portland). A seemingly endless list of Democrats jumped in as co-sponsors.
As we get rid of our coal and natural resources for energy to appease the climate change agenda, the Chinese Communist Party, the biggest polluter in the world, is one of the leading movers behind the U.S. Climate Change Activism Conference
. They are mobilizing schools and campuses through the United States Exchange Foundation to co-op potential opposition and influence government to take action supporting Beijing.
President Biden is pushing the 2030 net zero initiative putting $8 billion into a green militia called the Climate Corp, part of the Green New Deal. They are activist going door-to-door to enforce climate change policies. Part of their message for zero emissions is offshore wind turbines.
The Department of Interior has laid out plans to build offshore wind farms
in international waters off the east coast, Gulf of Mexico, California and Oregon to meet the Biden’s energy goals of 2030. To supplement, the department has also partnered with other federal agencies for renewable energy production on public lands, with the goal of producing at least 25 gigawatts of onshore renewable energy over the next five years.
Offshore wind farms are not a new subject for Oregon. A few years ago legislators balked at the cost of offshore wind farms, due in part to the cost of anchoring them to the deep ocean floor, but floating technology will likely be used on the West Coast due to the steep drop-off of the continental shelf. Tourism trades claimed the unsightly seascape would threaten tourism, the largest of which are taller than the Statue of Liberty and the Washington Monument at more than 850 feet — not to mention the span of the whirling blades — which can be longer than a football field. Then there is the ever-present issue of birds.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife reports the most comprehensive and statistically sound estimates show that bird deaths from turbine collisions are between 140,000 and 500,000 birds per year. As wind energy capacity increases under the DOE’s mandate (a six-fold increase from current levels), statistical models predict that means bird deaths resulting in collisions with turbines could reach 1.4 million birds per year.
n 2020, Oregon with the Bureau of Energy Management initiated an offshore wind energy plan beginning with a mass data collection phase including potential human and environmental impacts and natural disaster risks. On average, data shows offshore wind speeds are 15 miles per hour with Southern Oregon at 22-23 miles per hour. As a point of reference, the first offshore wind farm with five turbines in Rhode Island produces enough power for 17,000 homes.
Representative David Brock-Smith sponsored HB 3375
that went into effect September 25, 2021, but not without opposition from many of his fellow Legislators. It is aimed at establishing three Gigawatts of commercial scale floating offshore wind energy projects within federal waters off the Oregon Coast by 2030.
BOEM Oregon Intergovernmental Renewable Energy Task Force will hold a webinar meeting
to provide updates on offshore wind energy planning and studies, and discuss next steps. Details for meeting, October 21, 2021, 8:30am to 4pm.
|Post Date: 2021-10-17 10:42:49||Last Update: 2021-10-17 11:11:33|
Region will see some changes in leadership
regon House District 32 Representative Suzanne Weber (R-Tillamook) has announced that she will be running for State Senate
, replacing Senate District 16 Senator Betsy Johnson, who will be running for Governor of Oregon, unaffiliated with any party. There have been other recent campaign announcements
in the region, following on the recent redistricting decisions of the State Legislature.
"Although Senator Johnson is leaving, I am excited to announce my candidacy to be that voice. I’m running for the Oregon Senate!" said Weber. “I have appreciated the opportunity to serve as your state representative. If I am elected your state senator I will continue to keep the voices of all my constituents first while I am serving you in Salem. I will keep listening and representing you because I am one of you.”
Weber has governmental experience in the area. As Tillamook Mayor, Suzanne focused on economic development issues that were seen as critical to the rural communities in House District 32. As a longtime local elected official, Suzanne says she is a big believer in state legislation that protects the ability of Oregon’s distinct communities to decide for themselves what their priorities are.
Suzanne says she is strongly opposed to the myriad of tax, fee and regulation increases coming out of Salem, including the hidden sales tax, cap & trade, and the new mattress tax. She says she would have voted against the 2019 bill that stole over $100 million from Oregonians’ kicker tax checks.
Suzanne has experience as a school teacher and has served in several roles in her local unions, including as a negotiator and a teacher representative.
The full announcement video was posted on Facebook
|Post Date: 2021-10-17 06:28:48||Last Update: 2021-10-17 10:42:49|
Emergency response continues in Klamath County
takeholders have announced that the Oregon Department of Human Services is extending water deliveries
to those with dry domestic wells in Klamath County into March of 2022.
The County made the request recently and was just notified the request was granted. The emergency response and effort, supported by Oregon Emergency Management
, Oregon Water Resources Department
, Regional Solutions
, Klamath County
and the City of Klamath Falls
, was slated to end October 31, 2021.
“We know that the State support for these homeowners can’t continue indefinitely, but we also are aware many of the wells won’t be recharged until the Spring and homeowners haven’t necessarily been able to find a longer-term solution due to the shortage of well drillers. I requested the State extend the deadline to help provide relief to our citizens while they work toward longer term solutions. I’m incredibly thankful to the ODHS for their willingness to step up and continue to assist,” said Commissioner Kelley Minty Morris.
“Water is the most basic of human needs and we are committed to ensuring this important resource continues to be available during the emergency,” said Ed Flick, Oregon’s mass care coordinator and director of the ODHS emergency management unit. “It is our role, and honor, to continue to support the provision of emergency water supplies when requested by local governments.”
Homeowners with dry or failing wells should continue to stay in contact with the Watermaster’s Office, 541-883-4182.
|Post Date: 2021-10-16 15:23:15||Last Update: 2021-10-16 16:11:21|
“All persons are entitled to the full and equal accommodations of any place of public accommodation”
n 2019 Lane County Circuit Judge Charles D. Carlson affirmed the legality of a Bi-Mart policy to not sell guns to anyone under 21. 18-year-old Brandy Dalbeck attempted to buy a hunting rifle at Bi-Mart and was refused, per Bi-Mart policy. She sued, asking for $10,000, and Brandy Dalbeck v. Bi-Mart Corporation
was dismissed by Carlson, in a opinion written by Oregon Court of Appeals Judge Erin Lageson:
In this age discrimination case in which plaintiff alleges that defendant discriminated against her by refusing to sell her a hunting rifle because she was 18, plaintiff assigns error to the trial court's grant of summary judgment to defendant. Plaintiff argues that the court erred in interpreting ORS 659A.403 as not protecting persons between the ages of 18 and 20 from age discrimination, and, alternatively, in recognizing an implied exception to the statutory bar on age discrimination.
The Oregon discrimination statute
cited by the reversal says:
Except as provided in subsection (2) of this section, all persons within the jurisdiction of this state are entitled to the full and equal accommodations, advantages, facilities and privileges of any place of public accommodation, without any distinction, discrimination or restriction on account of race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, national origin, marital status or age if the individual is of age, as described in this section, or older.
Subsection two of the law allows age discrimination with regard to liquor, marijuana and benefits for persons over age 50.
he Oregon Court of appeals did not reference the US Second Amendment and seems to imply that it may uphold an exception to the age discrimination ban if one were explicitly articulated in the law. Watch for such legislative action in the 2022 short session.
|Post Date: 2021-10-16 12:14:19||Last Update: 2021-10-16 13:17:15|
Drew Layda is a Navy veteran and freedom advocate
avy veteran & Republican, Drew A. Layda has announced his candidacy for Oregon House District 31, a district
with a tight voter registration between Democrats and Republicans, which spans Columbia County and much of rural Washington County. The seat is currently held by Brad Witt (D-Clatskanie).
Longtime Freedom and Rights advocate Drew A. Layda has answered his district's call for ethical representation and a return to classical American values in Oregon’s Capitol. Layda is committed to restoring the freedoms that we once had, and stopping the erosion of our rights and freedoms as Oregonians.
“It is vital for us to have
a better future together", Layda said. "As dangerous political extremes have become the norm we need to have leaders who will work for Oregonians, not special interest agendas. We must have the courage to demand better from our legislators, we deserve leaders that serve and take action”.
A rural Multnomah County Resident, Layda is passionate and has been fighting for freedoms for the last 20 years. He is currently serving as a Political Director of Free Oregon
, a group that is dedicated to restoring and protecting the civil rights of Oregonians granted by the United States Constitution.
Highlights of Layda's past involvements include being a Precinct Committee Person for Multnomah County Republican Party, the founding treasurer of the Libertarian Mises Caucus PAC, 2018 delegate chair to the Libertarian National Convention, 2018 nominee of the Libertarian Party and the Pacific Green Party of Oregon to serve in the US House of Representatives, 2018 delegate chair to the Libertarian National Convention, 2017 Served on the Libertarian National Committees Convention Oversight Committee.
"Drew’s experience planning large scale solutions for the disaster response following the states of emergency caused by hurricanes Ivan, Katrina, and Rita has equipped him to respond to disasters such as COVID and Oregon’s increasing wildfires. Drew says that his experience in
corporate cost-estimation and planning for large-scale infrastructure projects will ensure Oregonians have an advocate and representative in Salem who knows how to minimize wasting their money and maximize their return on investment."
|Post Date: 2021-10-16 11:16:29||Last Update: 2021-10-16 16:07:28|
The impact of redrawing wards could solve problems or create them
here are 22 Oregon cities with 103 wards and 146 councilors. Nine cities have two councilors from each ward, and 13 cities have one councilor per ward. Three cities elect ward councilors by a city-wide vote and 14 elect councilors by a ward vote. Five cities have two or more at-large councilors in addition to three or four ward councilors that vote in various ways. That isn’t all the differences. But, a survey
in 2003 on the Ward Electoral Systems in Oregon Cities shows most people are satisfied with their ward system, however, they could probably work better.
Cities will analyze the wards right after the U.S. Census every 10 years through a process called “reapportionment.” After the 2020 census population changes, city councils and county commissioners geared up to analyze whether lines need to be adjusted. The plan is to have new ward or district lines approved by the end of the year so the county clerk can make appropriate changes to precinct boundaries.
There are varying approaches. Cities seem to be asking for public input, but they retain the process and final decision of how the wards will be adjusted. Counties, on the other hand, seem to use independent commissions to reshape districts.
Lane County’s independent commission will present three to five updated map options to the Board of Commissioners this month. They will then draft an ordinance with their selection for a public hearing before the final approval.
ome cities don’t foresee needing to make changes. It all depends on how the city expands. Unexpected is Eugene, with eight wards, doesn’t expect to adjust its boundaries. Springfield’s city code doesn’t require redrawing Ward boundaries, so they don’t plan to make any changes. Then there are cities like Bend, Hermiston, and Milton-Freewater with all council members being “at-large” seats open to a city-wide election. The City Attorney of Bend responded
in 2017 to legal requirements for drawing voter districts versus at-large council members. They have retained their at-large system.
Salem City Council has outlined a process for redrawing ward boundaries to equally divide the eight wards. The Mid-Willamette Council of Governments has prepared three alternative ward boundary maps for the council. The plan options will be on the web by early November at which time the community will be asked to comment on the alternatives for the City Council November 8 meeting. They plan a couple of virtual open houses following the November 8 meeting for questions and comments.
The Ward Electoral Systems
survey indicated that larger city respondents reported that ward issues were more important in elections than in smaller cities. The impact of redrawing wards could solve problems or create them. It depends on public participation.
|Post Date: 2021-10-16 10:02:07||Last Update: 2021-10-16 10:30:34|
Where is Due Diligence?
n September 27, the Salem City Council voted to establish a managed homeless camp of up to 30 “micro-shelters” -- prefabricated buildings with space for two people -- at 2700 Wallace Road N.W. It created a backlash in the community, so Councilor Jim Lewis proposed to reconsider the decision until city staff had completed an analysis of the land and met with neighbors to come up with alternate sites. Lewis stated, “I believe we have mis-stepped, and we need to pull back on the approval, go through the process and that we should do upfront.” The Council was unwilling to do their due diligence to get concession. This would be Salem’s third homeless camp for the projected one-thousand homeless. Two have been established in North Salem.
Salem isn’t the only city putting up homeless villages. It may be in direct response to a federal judge ruling that it is a violation of the Eighth Amendment to prevent the homeless to camp anywhere they please if the city doesn’t provide shelter. Portland City Housing Commissioner Dan Ryan has plans for six managed “safe rest villages
” for homeless people using funds from the American Rescue Plan Act. The first three are set to open with the other three finished by the end of the year.
Eugene may have been the first to establish “opportunity village” of transitional micro-housing. That kickstarted the Emerald Village
of affordable tiny home community. The 14 units complete with a clubhouse with utilities and for gathering were built by teams of local architects and builders providing in-kind services.
Bend has started a process to finding a location for a homeless camp, but faces a lot of concerned citizens. Corvallis has rejected plans for a homeless village and is now struggling with the influx of homeless people. One homeless resident said the resources are more readily available than other counties she has been, including a drop-in center for supplies and meals.
The real question is should city governments be in the business of providing shelter? Salem is served by many organizations doing the same thing. The Salem Homeless Shelters
website lists over 3,000 listings that includes emergency shelters, homeless shelters, day shelters, transitional housing, shared housing, residential drug alcohol rehabilitation programs and permanent affordable housing. Those top on the list providing transitional housing, other than the city:
- Mid-Willamette Valley Community Action Agency serves Marion and Polk counties with the ARCHES Project.
- Union Gospel Mission recently opened 284-bed facility.
- Habitat & Hope Village Inc., an Affiliated Ministry of the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Salem, Oregon.
- St. Francis Shelter.
- Family Promise of the Mid-Willamette Valley.
- Onesimus Ministries Salem
- Stepping Out Ministries Salem
s a preventative for adult homelessness, the U.S. Department of Housing & Urban Development announced the 2021 awards recipients for the Youth Homelessness Demonstration Program. From the nationally awarded $142 million, the Mid-Willamette Valley Council of Governments Marion-Polk region will receive $3,691,542. They are a voluntary association of over 40 local governments. Members include Marion, Polk, and Yamhill counties, 31 cities, 7 special districts, and the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde.
The state also has an additional $25 million in sheltering reserve that they need to distribute. It seems there is plenty of funding and connections for shelter. Salem City Council will be proposing changes to the Salem Revised Code for the siting of sheltering strategies within the land use process. Perhaps that is the job of city government, to make it possible and easier for other entities to do the job, and not do it for them. One thing seems likely, if you make homelessness a luxury, “if you build it, they will come.”
|Post Date: 2021-10-15 18:55:49||Last Update: 2021-10-15 19:13:28|
Cases of COVID-19 are much more common in unvaccinated individuals
he Oregon Health Authority, under the direction of Pat Allen has released its latest COVID-19 vaccine breakthrough cases report
. An updated report is available each Thursday.
Vaccine breakthrough cases are defined as instances in which an individual tests positive for COVID-19 at least 14 days following the completion of any COVID-19 vaccine series. This definition is consistent with the CDC’s definition of a vaccine breakthrough
Since summer, cases infecting unvaccinated or partially-vaccinated persons has declined at a greater rate than cases infecting fully vaccinated persons.
The report breaks down the cases by several factors, one of which is by by vaccine manufacturer and severity, and from that we can see a picture of the effectiveness of each vaccine. For example, over 1.4 million Oregonians have been vaccinated with the Pfizer vaccine and within that group, there have been a little over 15,000 breakthrough cases -- including 562 hospitalizations and 143 deaths. This is not proportionally better than the 908,694 Moderna vaccinations with 7,938 cases, 333 hospitalizations and 72 deaths. Both are have better rates than the Johnson and Johnson vaccine, which has only 218,836 vaccinations, with 3,648 cases, 203 hospitalizations and 34 deaths.
Additional information is available in the vaccine breakthrough cases report
, including breakdowns by age, race, ethnicity, COVID-19 variant, and county.
ccording to the OHA, cases of COVID-19 are much more common in unvaccinated individuals than in vaccinated individuals. The rate of COVID-19 cases among unvaccinated individuals in the most recent week was approximately 3.5 times the rate of COVID-19 cases among those who are fully vaccinated.
|Post Date: 2021-10-15 16:13:46||Last Update: 2021-10-15 16:44:44|
Has moved to Nevada
ast month, Rep. Bill Post (R-Keizer) announced he will not be running for reelection in 2022.
Now he has announced his resignation from the Legislature and his position as State Representative for House District 25 (Keizer, St. Paul, and Newberg) effective November 30, 2021.
“When I first decided I would not run for re-election I had not made a decision about whether I would finish my term of office because I misunderstood the residency requirements for being in office,” said Rep. Post. “My intent was to be open with my constituents about my move out of state and the steps I’d be taking to continue to fulfill my duties for the rest of my term to the best of my knowledge and ability.”
“After further discussions with an elections attorney and talking it over with my wife, it appears that the best action I can take for my district and my family is to resign before my term is over and give my successor a chance to serve during the 2022 Short Legislative Session,” continued Post. “As a strong adherent to both the United States and the Oregon Constitutions, I want to be sure that I follow the intent and letter of the law and I look forward to giving the Republican Precinct Committee Persons of House District 25 the opportunity to choose 3-5 candidates to go before the Marion and Yamhill County Commissions who will then choose one to be appointed to complete my term.”
“As I’ve always said, I am so very grateful for the honor and privilege it has been to serve my district and the State of Oregon for these last 6 years. I look forward to my final weeks serving as State Representative to ensure that my office can complete its in district work, respond to constituent needs and requests and to make sure that my 2021 Regular Session legislation is implemented.”
|Post Date: 2021-10-15 11:46:13||Last Update: 2021-10-15 12:03:13|
“Ignoring this is irresponsible and costing lives.”
n Tuesday night, a violent mob of anarchists
caused half of a million dollars worth of property damage to 35 different locations in Portland, evoking memories of the over 170 days of riots a summer ago.
The Senate Republican Leader Fred Girod (R-Lyons) released the following statement:
“I was hoping that after 24 hours my Democratic colleagues would have publicly denounced the continued chaos and criminal activity in Portland. Silence from the political party that runs our state emboldens criminals. The constant destruction, violence, and murder in Portland are not normal. Oregonians are scared.
“The Portland City Council continues to drag their feet on addressing this crime spike. The Multnomah County District Attorney Mike Schmidt refuses to do his job and has rejected the vast majority of riot cases. Because Portland defunded their gun violence unit, causing an officer shortage, almost half of the murderers this year have not been arrested. If local governments won’t keep their communities safe, the state must.
esearch shows that more policing deters crime and saves lives. The Portland Police union has made it clear that they need more than 800 additional officers to keep the city safe. Senate Republicans attempted to add funding for 300 more State Troopers to assist local police departments this last session. Democrats voted that down in lockstep.
“Ignoring this public safety crisis is irresponsible and costing lives.”
|Post Date: 2021-10-14 15:32:40||Last Update: 2021-10-14 16:27:56|
Requests assistance from the state
n October 13, 2021, the Jackson County Oregon Board of Commissioners approved Order No. 186-21, Declaring a Local State of Emergency Within Jackson County Relating to Unlawful Cannabis Activities and Other Matters Related Thereto. A letter was also sent to Governor Kate Brown and the leaders of the State Legislature asking for assistance, it reads as follows:
Dear Governor Brown, Speaker Kotek, and Senate President Peter Courtney:
On October 13, 2021, we, the Jackson County Board of County Commissioners, adopted Board
Order No. 186-21 and declared a local state of emergency in Jackson County due to the imminent threat to the
public health and safety of our citizens from the illegal production of cannabis in our County. Since recreational
marijuana was legalized by the voters of Oregon at the November 2014 General Election, the illegal and
unlawful production of marijuana in our County has overwhelmed the ability of our County and State regulators
to enforce relevant laws in our community. Jackson County strongly requests your assistance to address this
As detailed in Board Order No. 186-21, the ability of County and State regulators to address illegal cannabis
production is simply insufficient, and is completely overwhelmed. Law enforcement in our County reports a
59 percent increase in calls for service associated with the marijuana industry. The County's Code Enforcement
Officers' resources to enforce relevant County codes has been overwhelmed, such that citations which took
three weeks to resolve, prior to 2014, now take four months or longer. The ability of local representatives of
the State Water Resources Department report that they are unable to take any action on nearly one-third of the
complaints they receive. Additionally, State regulators from the Oregon Health Authority (OHA) and the
Oregon Liquor and Cannabis Commission (OLCC) have reported that nearly 50 percent of registered hemp
grows are illegally growing marijuana, that 25 percent of registered hemp grows are refusing entry to inspectors,
and only 25 percent ofregistered hemp grows are operating within the requirements of the law. Further, State
regulators from OHA and OLCC are unable to take any action on the unregistered and unlicensed hemp and
marijuana grows in our County, which law enforcement estimates far exceeds the number of licensed and
As you can clearly see, Jackson County needs substantial State assistance, immediately, to address this ongoing
emergency. Our Code Enforcement staff needs to triple in size, from three Officers to nine Officers, in order to
handle the added workload due to cannabis-related activities. Our Hearings Officer panel needs at least two
additional Hearings Officers to adjudicate the volume of citations being issued by Code Enforcement Officers.
Nathan Sickler, Jackson County Sheriff, estimates that an additional 18 detectives, four patrol deputies, three
supervisors, and nine support staff, along with approximately $750,000 in materials and services per year, are
urgently needed to address the crimes related to illegal marijuana production. Based on current caseload, the
State Water Resources Department needs to assign another three full-time equivalent (FTE) positions, dedicated
solely to investigating water-related complaints and, to handle their current caseload. And, finally, ORA and
OLCC need a substantial infusion of additional staff and resources to begin investigating, and enforcing, State
law related to unlicensed and unregistered hemp and marijuana grows, as well as those grows operating
While recent legislation during the 2021 session of the Oregon Legislature enacted bills to help address our
urgent need for resources, these laws simply did not provide enough resources, or enough time, to begin to
adequately attempt to address the situation in our County. Jackson County needs long-term, dedicated, and
guaranteed funding for both itself, and the relevant State agencies to ensure that cannabis production is being
lawfully and legally conducted in our community. As Board Order No. 186-21 provides, we are willing to take
assistance in whatever form you can provide: assigning sufficient additional State employees to address these
issues in our community; State funding provided to Jackson County to hire employees and contractors necessary
to address these issues; or repealing the prohibition on local marijuana taxes and letting the Jackson County
local tax on medical and non-medical marijuana take effect. Likely, what is going to be required to address this
urgent crisis is some combination of all three options.
We implore of you, please provide assistance now, before an already out of control situation becomes even
JACKSON COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
Rick Dyer, Chair
Dave Dotterrer, Commissioner
Colleen Roberts, Commissioner
|Post Date: 2021-10-14 09:29:22||Last Update: 2021-10-14 09:52:21|
No arrests have been made
group of around 100 leftist-anarchists caused substantial damage
to businesses and government buildings in downtown Portland Tuesday night.
On October 12, 2021, at about 9:00p.m., Portland Central Precinct officers learned that a group had gathered in the area of Chapman Square Park, and some participants were blocking Southwest 3rd Avenue. Some fencing from the park was used to barricade the street.
Some illegal aerial fireworks were set off, as well as graffiti to buildings. At about 10:00p.m., the group began to march. Mostly within a time span of about 10 minutes, participants broke numerous windows and bank ATMs. Officers were called to respond citywide, and all but the highest priority life safety 911 calls were left to hold so officers could be dispatched. At the same time, the group began to light garbage cans and dumpsters on fire in the street.
When resources arrived, the crowd was given direction to disperse by loudspeaker. A Mobile Field Force moved in and the crowd splintered into multiple directions. Some group members laid down in front of police vehicles to attempt to prevent police response. Police believe that some people involved in criminal activity were changing clothes as they were moving to further stymie efforts to identify them.
Investigations into the criminal behavior are underway. No arrests have been made yet. At this point the damage is believed to be in excess of $500,000, and reports are still being compiled. There were 35 separate locations that were targeted, including banks, retail stores, coffee shops, and government buildings.
"I'm concerned about the brazen criminal acts that took place downtown last night," said Chief Chuck Lovell. "I want to assure those who were victimized that investigations are underway, and we will do whatever we can to identify and arrest those who were responsible. We ask that anyone with information please reach out to us. Thank you to all the officers who responded to a challenging situation."
Descriptions of the destruction include:
- Three retail store windows are cracked and splintered
- A dumpster in the street with flames shooting out of the top
- A rough circle of plastic rolling garbage cans charred and melted in the street
- A double glass door of a business tower building shattered and torn off its hinges
- Graffiti spells out the words "KILL COPS"
- Graffiti spells out "RIOTS WORK"
- A coffee shop, already partially boarded up, has its windows shattered
- A bank ATM screen and window is shattered
|Post Date: 2021-10-13 17:07:08||Last Update: 2021-10-13 17:36:39|
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