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Crime Culture

Letter about the McDonald’s Beat Down



Hey, hey, hey—a fifteen year old girl, Ariana Taylor, received a vicious beat down from girls at a McDonald’s in Brooklyn.

Like a little gangster who doesn’t want to be a snitch, she refused to rat out her beaters.

The lead thug was Aniah Ferguson, a sixteen year old, with quite an arrest record.  There were five girls involved in the beat down.

No one did squat to stop the stomping.  In fact, some of the witnesses were cheering.  An onlooker, with magnificent English, garbled, “Yo, she’s dead.  It’s a murder!”

No one talked.  It’s like these little punks think that they are John Gotti in the mafia.  But then again Sammy the Bull did a lot of talking.  Even the mob knows better.

I must tell that I saw this coming in the 60’s when the female liberationists like Gloria Steinem and Bella Abzug complained that they wanted the same rights as men.  They didn’t understand that they were taking on men’s jobs in addition to being primarily responsible for parenting. They didn’t realize at the time that they were also jockeying for the same rights to be lewd, gross and violent.

Women were once beautiful and demure.  They were the glue that kept civilization together.  Now they have descended to the level of men.  They even have combat roles in the army.  The future of mankind is truncated by women’s imitating men.  The ambiance of violence is prevalent.  The liberal stupidity of wanting to be ill-defined and everything to all people will end up in the destruction of the earth.

If only we could go back to the days of Audrey Hepburn instead of the steel cage of MMA fighter, Ronda Rousey.

If women play this game of violence against men,  they are going to get seriously hurt.

The views expressed in this opinion article are solely those of their author and are not necessarily either shared or endorsed by

About the author

David Lawrence

David Lawrence

David Lawrence has a Ph.D. in literature. He has published over 200 blogs, 600 poems, a memoir “The King of White-Collar Boxing,” several books of poems, including “Lane Changes.” Both can be purchased on He was a professional boxer and a CEO. Last year he was listed in New York Magazine as the 41st reason to love New York.

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