Propaganda Media: NYT Asks Whether People Had 'Duty to Intervene' on Criminal Jordan Neely's Behalf

Nick Kangadis | May 19, 2023
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As the years go along, the New York Times continues to get better and better at either completely missing the point or outright “stretching the truth” with no regard for the intelligence of its readers. Although, it you still read the New York Times, at this point it’s highly doubtful you even recognize the words printed on the pages.

Let me tell you about one of the Times’ latest headlines, and you tell me if that outlet is targeting a possible demographic of tongue chewers.

The Watched Jordan Neely Die. Did They Have a Duty to Intervene?

That dumbfounding headline was the “brain” child of writer Chelsia Rose Marcus and her editors at the Times who want you to believe that what happened to Neely wasn't someone intervening to stop him from harming people, which he had a history of doing, but just a victim of circumstance.

If you only read the first two paragraphs of the article, you’d think that the career criminal Neely was just willy nilly put in a chokehold just because.

As Jordan Neely struggled to free himself from a chokehold in the New York City subway earlier this month, there were the passengers who pinned him down and the passengers who watched.

Two men helped restrain Mr. Neely while Daniel Penny, an ex-Marine, held him on the floor of an F train that had stopped in a Manhattan station, a four-minute video of the May 1 episode shows.

Related: GiveSendGo Campaign for 'Good Samaritan' Daniel Penny's Legal Defense Fund About to Reach $2.5 Mil.

If you watched one of my recent episodes of Things That Need To Be Said, I broke down what happened, why and how the propaganda media are framing it. Basically, I told the truth and informed the audience on which lies the media is using in this instance.

So Daniel Penny saw Jordan Neely apparently do what Neely has an actual history of - harassing, intimidating and being threatening. According to police - there's also a history of assault with Neely. 

Penny decided to take matters into his own hands, being confident he could subdue Neely, and he did just that with a chokehold. Now, when you’re subduing someone and you’re not a cop, you’ve basically committed to holding that person until the authorities arrive. You’re not going to make that decision, then suddenly decide to let the person go to where they could potentially harm someone. Also, once Neely was subdued, Penny — along with a couple other people — put Neely in a recovery position so that Neely’s airway was clear to breathe, which he was still breathing at that moment.

Neely died at some point while in the care of either EMTs on the way to hospital or at the hospital.

There are even witnesses to what happened that day praising Penny as a hero who stopped someone they believed could’ve possibly harmed them and/or others.

Stop it, New York Times. You’re drunk again.


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