The Truth Behind the Minneapolis Tent City

VIDEO: The Somali Factor In The Tent City Minneapolis Homeless Crisis

  • Homeless people, most of which Native Americans from Minnesota have formed a “tent city” right in the middle of Minneapolis.
  • Reports seem to indicate Somalis have been favored at the expense of Native Americans when it comes to affordable housing. Democrats who run the city have promised solutions but have done nothing.
  • Hear the homeless in their own words and see for yourself what mainstream media in Minnesota is suppressing from us. 

Only 2 days ago FOX 9 published a report they should be ashamed of! First, because now FOX 9 is “selling” to their viewers the idea that Hawala money transfer is something normal and good (it is not, there’s plenty of evidence Hawala money transfer is used to fund global jihad!) and second, because FOX 9 former-reporter-turned-CAIR-announcer Tom Lydon came after citizen media Third Rail Talk and smeared us by associating us with “right-wing extremist groups”!

Here’s  “the other” Tom Lyden FOX 9 doesn’t want you to know about, the guy who got charged a few years ago with a misdemeanor for theft! That same Tom Lyden has never apologized for his actions to a point he had to be condemned by the Minnesota chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists because:

“Professional journalists cannot and will not condone these types of actions in pursuit of this story.”

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One thought on “The Truth Behind the Minneapolis Tent City

  1. This tent city for the homeless; i.e. Somali or Native Americans does not make any logical sense. First off, it will become a ‘crisis creator’. Secondly, the media in the past has lead us to believe that the Somali have many resources. Thirdly, why is not the homeless Native Americans using their resources from their tribes. I thought part of the reason for helping natives was to build these casinos…enough everyday people go there and spend their money. Where is all that money going??? They are not paying taxes on it. Native Americans are considered a Sovereign nation. At one time back in 90s’ Keith Ellingson along with Russell Means and Cylde Cobert started up the American Indian Movement (AIM) “”The American Indian Movement (AIM) is a Native American advocacy group in the United States, founded in July 1968 in Minneapolis, Minnesota.[1] AIM was initially formed to address Native American affirmation, treaty issues, spirituality, and leadership while simultaneously addressing incidents of police harassment and racism against Natives forced to move away from reservations and tribal culture by the Indian Termination Policies. AIM’s paramount objective is to create “real economic independence for the Indians”.[2][3]

    From November 1969 to June 1971, AIM participated in the occupation of the abandoned federal penitentiary known as Alcatraz, organized by seven Indian movements, including the Indian of All Tribes and Richard Oakes, a Mohawk activist.[4] In October 1972, AIM and other Indian groups gathered members from across the United States for a protest in Washington, D.C. known as the Trail of Broken Treaties. According to public documents obtained under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA), advanced coordination occurred between Washington, D.C.-based Bureau of Indian Affairs (the BIA staff) and the authors of a twenty-point proposal drafted with the help of the AIM for delivery to the United States government officials focused on proposals intended to enhance United States–Indian relations.

    In the decades since AIM’s founding, the group has led protests advocating indigenous American interests, inspired cultural renewal, monitored police activities and coordinated employment programs in cities and in rural reservation communities across the United States. AIM has often supported indigenous interests outside the United States as well. By 1993, AIM had split into two main factions. One faction is the AIM-Grand Governing Council based in Minneapolis. The other faction is AIM-International Confederation of Autonomous Chapters, based in Denver Colorado.””

    Keith Ellingson and Janice Tarvestad (deceased) were the attorney’s for the paper work on this “Native American Law Center.” It has been a long time for me as I was only a paralegal at the time. People that I have talked with such as former NAACP; i.e. Ty Reta, from Ethopia claimed that many of these immigrants have their own money and it is profitable for U. S. to accept them. I do not know if Ty Reta is still alive, but one thing is certain. The Somali and Native American have access to resources. Letting a homeless shelter set up with tents is going to be like a ‘accident waiting to happen.’ Why are they placing the Natives with the Somali; that is like mixing ‘water and oil.’ Provided they mix; i.e. the properties of oil and water will not mix. It is adding more fuel to the fire. Making us look like fools.


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