Armed Black Panthers marched in downtown Austin, Texas, during SXSW 2015 and advocated the killing of cops.

The armed protesters yelled:

“A pig is a pig that’s what I said, the only good pig is a pig that’s dead.”

“Oink! Oink! Bang! Bang!”

“Marching down the avenue, 20 more pigs and we’ll be through.”

This video proves that there’s been a “War on Cops” sentiment brewing for the past couple of years which has only been exacerbated by the Obama administration and globalist activist George Soros.

“If those who seek world dominion can stimulate leftist mobs into violent confrontation with local law enforcement, and also provide exhaustive news coverage so that the entire nation can see and tremble, then the peaceful and freedom-loving majority can be programmed to accept a vast expansion of government powers and even a national police force offered supposedly to end the violence,” G. Edward Griffin warned in his documentary the Capitalist Conspiracy.

As we’ve previously reported, the Obama administration is trying to “federalize” local police by exploiting questionable shootings – and fueling racial division – to require departments to adhere to stricter requirements when they receive federal funding.

For example, amid the 2015 Baltimore Riots, the Obama administration released a plan to expand federal control over state and local law enforcement entitled Task Force on 21st Century Policing.

“The U.S. Department of Justice, through the Office of Community Oriented Policing Services [COPS] and Office of Justice Programs, should provide technical assistance and incentive funding to jurisdictions with small police agencies that take steps towards shared services, regional training, and consolidation,” one of the numerous recommendations in the plan stated.

The plan also calls for the feds to collect more law enforcement data.

“…There is a lack of uniformity in data collection throughout law enforcement, and only patchwork methods of near real-time information sharing exist,” the plan stated in a section advocating “national standards” for law enforcement technologies. “These problems are especially critical in light of the threats from terrorism and cybercrime.”

President Obama said that most of the plan’s recommendations “are directed at the 18,000 law enforcement jurisdictions that are out there.”

“I’m going to be asking [then-Attorney General] Eric Holder and the Justice Department and his successor to go through all these recommendations so that we can start implementing them,” he stated. “I know that one area that’s going to be of great interest is whether we can expand the COPS program that in the past has been very effective, continues to be effective, but is largely underfunded — to see if we can get more incentives for local communities to apply some of the best practices and lessons that are embodied in this report.”

“But a lot of our work is going to involve local police chiefs, local elected officials, states recognizing that the moment is now for us to make these changes.”

The plan follows the same strategy laid out by Common Core: expand federal power on the state and local level by adding more conditions to federal funding.

Interestingly, Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake, who gave rioters “space to destroy” property and reportedly told police to stand down, was a key player in this plan to expand federal control over local law enforcement.

“The federal government can be a strong partner in our efforts in build better relationships between the police and community,” she said in written testimony before the task force.

That would explain her inaction to stop the rioting when it began: by allowing it to spiral out of control, the Obama administration could use the unrest to justify the expansion of federal power into local law enforcement, which would also allow the mayor to receive more funding.

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