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I want to date a Jackson MS boy

Rising hip-hop artist Lonnie "Lil Lonnie" Taylor, 22, was driving around his hometown of Jackson with a woman in the passenger's seat around 10 p. Suddenly, someone fired into his car striking him with bullets, and he crashed into a home near the Medgar Evers Historic District. Taylor was dead on the scene.


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Brothers Marquis left and Dominique right Garrett died after an armed home invasion. Photo courtesy Facebook. Suddenly, several men walked in pointing guns and demanding their belongings. The young adults in the apartment, which is near the United Community Pentecostal Church, were also armed, as many Mississippi residents often are in anticipation of a home invasion. Instead of handing over their stuff, police say the victims fired on the robbers. They hit one of the intruders, Jacarin Robinson, 21, in the head, killing him.

Another robber, Jessie Kelly, 23, was hit; one of his friends drove him to Merit Health, where he died at 4 a. One of the robbery victims, Dominique Garrett, 23, died in the apartment. His brother and roommate, Marquis "Quisy" Garrett, 25, was also shot. An ambulance took him to the University of Mississippi Medical Center. After Jackson police arrived, they recovered several weapons at the scene.

They later released a statement saying that the three deaths—of two apparent home invaders and one victim, all young black adults—were the "8th 9th, and 10th homicide investigations for Marquis Garrett then became the 11th Jackson homicide this year when he died the following Sunday.

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The city's homicides would be equal to last year's seven year-to-date had these four young men not died in a few minutes of gunfire. I wasn't ever planning on my trip would be coming to you and Dominique Garrett's funeral; that wasn't the plan. Police and the city's media did not immediately frame the four-death incident as the murder of two robbery victims alongside the self-defense, or "Castle Doctrine," killings of two attackers. The assumptions are different for young black men in a city and state where armed self-defense is otherwise valued and defended, even against unarmed assailants, much less armed ones.

In fact, JPD believes the two groups had at least one person in common—someone in the Garretts' apartment that night who knew the robbers. In the majority, the perpetrators know one another in some kind of way. There was no forced entry into the apartment; we know there was an affiliation between both parties.

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Jones said no evidence shows the shootout was gang-related and confirmed that none of the men had outstanding warrants. That does not mean, however, that the community as a whole will not frame it as another "gang" shootout; it will not help that the young men had posted pictures of themselves with guns and flashing what looks like "gang" symbols on Facebook.

Many young black Jacksonians say police and the general public nearly always frame their acts of self-defense, including with guns, as mutual acts of violence and treat both assailants and victims as guilty parties in a way that does not usually happen to older, wealthier or certainly whiter people who fire on robbers or attackers. Perversely, this attitude that they are all guilty no matter who struck first means that many young people believe they must have a gun to protect themselves, even as they openly say they abhor the violence in their communities. He had been in and out of juvenile detention since he was in the fourth grade and participated in the Youth Media Project last year.

Murder in the city: deep causes, harmful biases, unexpected solutions to gun violence

When gun violence does happen, the retaliation cycle often kicks inwhich can lead to long-term "beefs" between two groups and dozens of deaths and injuries over many years. Amber Taylor was walking through the Valley North neighborhood in Jackson on a cool summer evening with her boyfriend CJ when suddenly three young men started trailing them.

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Her heart began pounding with fear, and CJ started swearing under his breath. CJ already had been in and out of juvenile detention, Taylor wrote in a column for the Mississippi Youth Media Project. His mother's boyfriend had mentally and physically abused him starting when he was 8, and he started getting in trouble at school. By the time he was 12, older boys approached him about becoming a 4CH, or 4 Corner Hustler, but Taylor was trying to help him leave that life behind.

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Text yo mama," CJ told Taylor. Don't call the police. I'll handle it myself. Outside, the three young men jumped CJ, and she decided to call anyway to help her boyfriend. Soon, CJ's brother showed up with a couple of friends to help. She was standing on the porch when the cops got there at least 15 minutes after she called them, she wrote. She remembers three cop cars, and that two of the original had disappeared. A gang fight is a gang fight, little girl," the officer answered before cuffing the third assailant, as well as CJ, his brother and everyone else on the scene.

They all ended up in Henley-Young Juvenile Justice Center, and she did not see him for another three months. A disturbing of young people growing up in poorer, neglected Jackson neighborhoods have either witnessed violence or experienced it themselvesoften many times, including watching friends dying in pools of blood in front of them.

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Despite under-funded schools with holes in the roofs, no jobs for young people or good transportation to the ones across townand the crack epidemic that crippled the family tree a couple generations backmany outsiders simply blame their families, who probably grew up in similar conditions. Ederheimer, the former assistant chief of the Washington, D. The local stories are horrifying and mirror what too often happens in challenged urban areas across the U. A 9-year-old watching his best friend gunned down while playing dice in a park. Another teenager's cousin killed at age 12 in a drive-by shooting over a long-running beef.

Another's brother left bleeding in the middle of a street after an ambush. Still others hitting the ground when some guy pulls out a gun in front of a busy store when he saw someone he was beefing with—you killed my brother, who was part of a group that attacked your cousin, who was part of a crew that took out a member of my brotherhood, and so on.

Still, many young people say they will not call the police when they get in trouble, and not just because of fear of reprisal. They gone wait 'til everybody get done shooting and then lock everybody up, that's what they're going to do. It's just the truth. Disdain for police by the young people most victimized by gun violence in Jackson and America, and the return disgust from many officers, is a problem that the federal COPS program acknowledges, saying this gulf causes "extraordinary damage. These conflicts are real.

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It is a problem Police Chief Lee Vance acknowledges locally : People who don't trust police will not help them. Mayor Tony Yarber went further than mayors in requesting a systemic look locally at the flaws in the criminal-justice system. Photo courtesy Eli Bettiga. Young Jacksonians of color often distrust the police due to what many of them have observed or experienced; and they believe the police will arrest everyone on the scene instead of trying to really figure out who was actually at fault and who was trying to defend themselves.

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And if the victims have guns in a state where many people carry guns, it increases the likelihood that they will be arrested at the scene. In her YMP columnTaylor challenged Mayor Tony Yarber's statement at Millsaps College that the city needed more "treehouse kids"— young people who want to work with the police in their neighborhoods rather than avoid them. I wanted to know so badly the day CJ went to court just where safe relationships and support were long ago when he needed it the most. Taylor demands to know why more adults do not stand up to help young people before they end up in a cycle of violence.

He never wanted to hear what they had to say because they never wanted to hear what he had to say. Still, with police responding to incidents like the Feb. After all, dead young men lay in front of them in an apartment filled with firearms, with no end in site from a cop's perspective. Even without those four deaths, the city was on track for the same of homicides as last year, and the police say they have no way to prevent most of them, even as the public blames them if they can't magically know where a gun is about to fire.

At a Dec. For the most part, he said, police can do little to stop murders, especially between people who know each other. They don't us, and they don't text us before they do it; they just do it," Vance told the officers. The chief emphasized that crime had fallen in all other other than homicide.

At that meeting, overall crime was down about 17 percent over the same period in even if murder was up.

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Vance was quick to take credit for the drops, if not the homicide increases. And that represents a lot of hard work; it don't automatically get like that. So we are going to continue to do what we do, under a lot of trying circumstances," the chief told his troops in December. What that often translates into, especially during a city election season, is a vow to increase enforcement in "hot" pockets where police think crime might occur. A typical approach might have the chief and sheriff standing next to each other and announcing a t operation, usually heavy sweeps of a distinct zone where crime has spiked.

A show of force may slow down crime for a short time in that area, and may push it elsewhere. At least it shows the public that the police are trying. That is, do a better job of crunching the data to anticipate where police need to be when and who likely shooters are. Because what is making this spot hot is this guy," he said in an interview. We would make it hot for him. You have to concentrate on the hot people, not just the hot spots. Everyone in Jackson is not a criminal. Everyone is not committing crimes. The officers know who the criminals are.

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Let's target them. I don't mean target them in a negative way. Graham is right that there are sophisticated ways to "target" young people likely to commit violence; David Kennedy's "Operation Ceasefire" is a way that police do that working with service providers and the community.

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But it's easier said than done: Jackson tried a Ceasefire approach it called MACE before the current chief and sheriff were in place, but just used it as an excuse for additional neighborhood sweeps.