Brawl breaks out at baseball game as American society seems on the verge of a clash

Mathew 24:12 And because lawlessness will be increased, the love of many will grow cold.

Important Takeaways:

  • Brawl ensues at White Sox game, security hardly anywhere to be found
  • A huge brawl broke out at Saturday’s Chicago White Sox game for over two minutes with several spectators involved.
  • Fists were flying all over the place before a woman was dragged from behind over a row of seats on the first-base side.
  • One lone security guard attempted to make peace, while another pair of women were throwing haymakers at one another.

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Society is becoming more and more violent

Eyes Look Watching

Mathew 24:12 “And because lawlessness will be increased, the love of many will grow cold

Important Takeaways:

  • The Fabric Of Our Society Is Coming Apart At The Seams Right In Front Of Our Eyes
  • An absolutely massive brawl recently erupted at a Waffle House in Austin, Texas
  • Every day, there are more brawl videos featuring our young people on social media.
  • They are brawling in restaurants, they are brawling at Walmart, they are brawling at sporting events, they are brawling on the subway and they are brawling in the streets.
  • One 78-year-old man that lives in Oregon… was brutally attacked by a crazed 25-year-old lunatic that tried to chew his face off for apparently no reason at all. When authorities finally arrived, they could “see the victim’s skull”…
  • Senseless violence is even happening right outside of the White House…
  • A man allegedly beat another man to death with a metal pipe Wednesday in Washington, D.C., near the White House.
  • In Milwaukee, a 10-year-old boy is being accused of murdering his own mother because she wouldn’t buy him a virtual reality headset…

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Hong Kong lawmakers clash over what democrats call ‘evil’ extradition bill

Legislators are seen surrounded by media inside a conference room during the bills committee on extradition laws, in Hong Kong, China May 14, 2019. REUTERS/James Pomfret

HONG KONG (Reuters) – Hong Kong legislators clashed on Tuesday over a proposed extradition law that would allow people to be sent to China for trial, after ugly brawls in the legislature over the weekend.

The bill is the latest lightning rod for many worried about Beijing overreach in the former British colony that was promised a high degree of autonomy under a “one country, two systems” formula when it returned to Chinese rule in 1997.

More than 130,000 people marched against the proposed legislation several weeks ago in one of the biggest protests since the Umbrella pro-democracy movement in 2014.

Following the skirmishes on Saturday that saw one lawmaker taken to hospital, pro-democracy lawmakers again tried to hold a committee meeting to discuss the extradition bill. But a scrum ensued as democrats scrambled to block their rivals from holding a meeting of their own.

“Scrap the evil law,” some Democrats shouted through loud-hailers as security guards fought to keep the two sides apart.

The pro-Beijing lawmakers left the chamber, saying rational debate was impossible. They returned a little later but were forced to beat a retreat a second time.

The democrats say their rivals breached procedural rules in forming their own committee and in trying to elect their own chairman to usher through the bill. Hong Kong’s Beijing-backed leader, Carrie Lam, has said she wants the bill passed before the summer.

It needs to be voted upon by the full legislature, that is now controlled by pro-Beijing and pro-establishment lawmakers.

The proposed changes have sparked an unusually broad chorus of concern from international business to lawyers and rights groups and even some pro-establishment figures.

Under the changes, Hong Kong’s leader would have the right to order case-by-case extraditions of wanted offenders to mainland China, Macau and Taiwan, as well as other countries not covered by Hong Kong’s existing extradition treaties.

Authorities say such orders need to be approved by the city’s independent judiciary as a safeguard, but critics say judges will have difficulty validating evidence presented by mainland authorities against potential fugitives.

The president of the legislature, Andrew Leung, urged both sides to resolve the standoff through talks.

(Reporting by James Pomfret and Jessie Pang; Editing by Nick Macfie)