Friday, June 7, 2013

Celebrating Diversity in Maywood: 300 "Youths" Riot at Proviso East High School

Interesting news from the Chicago diversity and multiculturalism front  as on May 31st, 300+ predominantly African-American youths rioted on the last day of school.
Just the usual year end hi-jinx as 300
students riot at Proviso East High School

Proviso East High School, in lovely suburban Maywood, was the site of the contretemps, which featured machete wielding girls and innumerable pummelings.

The crack Maywood gendarmes made 10 arrests and all was back to normal after only a few hours of savagery.

As one sagacious Proviso East scholar and melee participant philosophized to NBC-TV news: "It's the end of the year, all the anger builds up, everybody wants to fight, why not everybody fight?

Next May 17th will mark the 60th anniversary of the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling in Brown v. Topeka Bd. of Education which forced racial integration of American schools and presumably Proviso East High will have special high spirited commemorative celebrations of this nature planned.

Here is the video report of the Proviso East High School student riot:

Here, by the way, is the Proviso East High School "Vision Statement":

Proviso East Vision Statement

"Proviso East High School is committed to enhancing student learning experiences through collaboration, utilization of best practices, data analysis, and professional development."


  1. gorillas in the midst

  2. So there was a riot in Maywood over a week ago and we are just being warned now. A little late isn't it?

    1. My thought exactly. There was nothing about this when it happened in the Tribune or CST or any other Chicago MSM.

      It didn't come out until some kids posted video on Youtube - the Drudge Report picked it up and then finally, NBC-5 Chicago did a report almost a week after it happened.

      Makes you wonder how many other things like this are going on and are just censored by the mainstream Chicago media. Things may be a lot worse than we are allowed to know - don't you think?

    2. I think these types of events are happening way more often than we allowed to know.

      I hear the sirens. I hear the helicopters hovering over Michigan Avenue. If I go to the store later on those evenings, I see the people with glazed eyes on the corners near Clark/Division who look to be up to no good.


Comments invited, however anonymous commentors had better deal directly with the issues raised and avoid ad hominem drivel. As for Teachers' Union seminar writers -- forget about it.