The DOJ Black Panther whistleblower, J. Christian Adams, was prompted to answer a critical question by the U.S. Civil Rights Commission. The Commission General Counsel David Blackwood directly asked Adams if the DOJ was consulting with the NAACP on the dismissal of the Black Panther voter intimidation case. See a video below with the Memphis TEA party's Mark Skoda, saying the movement has asked the NAACP for videos or other proof showing racism, and offered to provide requested info to the NAACP. The NAACP ignored the request.
This is particularly pertinent because the NAACP has just voted on a "resolution" saying the TEA party movement is "racist." Once that news was out, brought to light because of Michelle Obama's keynote speech at the NAACP, the St. Louis, Missouri TEA party released their own, detailed resolution condemning the NAACP for their ironic racism.
Adams answered that his information was secondhand, and that he was told the NAACP was at the DOJ in March of 2009 asking when the case against the militants would be dismissed. Adams characterized this as "interesting," because there had never been any discussion of dismissing the case he was lead attorney on.
It was first reported here at the Washington Times that "Kristen Clarke, director of political participation at the NAACP Legal Defense Fund in Washington, however, confirmed to The Times that she talked about the case with lawyers at the Justice Department and shared copies of the complaint with several persons. She said, however, her organization was 'not involved in the decision to dismiss the civil complaint.'"
Ms. Clarke testified to the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights a few months back that that account was wrong. But J. Christian Adams, the main lawyer who built the case against the Black Panthers, contradicted her when he testified to the commission on July 6.Blackwood knew about Kristen Clarke's comment in The Washington Times, and also knew that Clarke denied it before his Commission. Watch
The NAACP is one of the most racist organizations to meet on this planet, ranking second to the current U.S. Department of Justice. In the video below you'll hear Mark Skoda, the Memphis TEA party founder and Hilary Shelton, the Washington Bureau NAACP director, decide they will meet and try to work things out. Note that Shelton confined the charges of TEA Party racism to "fringe elements" of the movement. Undoubtedly, they are backpedalling. They have no proof, and especially in the face of Skoda saying they have asked for NAACP videos showing TEA Party racism and received nothing.
Related and Background:
St. Louis Tea Party NAACP Condemns NAACP Racism
Document drop: DOJ still obstructing justice in Black Panther case - Michelle Malkin
Black Panthers Win: Voter Fraud Wins: Voter Rights Lose