My Community Exploding


Active member
Jesus Christ gave me a disturbing dream where my entire community was rigged to explode by communists and people living within the community for the most part was trapped and could not escape. It seemed as if in every single house was compromised. I saw an image that looked like Christopher Tufton, a prominent politician in Jamaica, and then I saw images of Asian communists.

I also had a dream recently where I was in a car the driver purposely crashed the vehicle injuring me, the driver is of Asian descent, and he took himself and his girlfriend out of the vehicle, and left me inside to die. After this happened I saw a lot of Asian people in Jamaica coming after my family. Basically Asians it seemed in every community I went to in Jamaica, set out to attack me. I saw an Asian female taking over my home saying I was a criminal, I saw other Asian people in my community that I did not recognize as well that were against me, mostly female, coming against me.

Communists and socialists ideologs are not people who want equality in society, who genuinely care about the poor, all they care about is taking control over the lives and properties of people. This is evident in countries that are under full communist control or are coming under full communist control.

In Jamaica there are many persons who support communism, who lives for the communist cause, who work for the communist cause. One of the reason has to do with slavery by the Europeans which is linked to capitalism, but if you examine this, you will realize that slavery was communism not capitalism. Under capitalism every person has a right to own their own property, to work where they want to, to raise their families how they want to, but under slavery this was the complete opposite. Slaves could not own their own properties, they could not work wherever they wanted to, could not raise their families the way they wanted to. Instead they forced to work collectively on a plantation to achieve the goals of a very few people who were rich and owned everything.

There are also many people who support communism as well because of our close proximity to communist Cuba, because of our dependence and reliance on China, because of the strong and pervasive influence of the United Nations, as a result of U.S celebrities and influencers who support communism and socialist goals using their money and influence, as a result of tourism where Jamaica is willing to do anything to get foreigners to come to Jamaica, regardless of their ideologies, goals and purpose for being here.
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Active member
Call the police.

Calling the police is not going to help anything. For years I have been harassed, bullied, and assaulted and nothing has been done about this. There also powerful people within Jamaica an outside of Jamaica who support communism and socialism in Jamaica and elsewhere. They have money, resources, influence, and control.


Active member
Today marks the 32nd anniversary of the 1980 general election that was marked by over 800 murders in a bitter fight influenced by ideology.

THE political violence that haunted the 1980 general election has evaporated, but matters centred on the International Monetary Fund (IMF) continue to dog the nation on the 32nd anniversary of the infamous national vote that changed Jamaica.

The general election, held October 30, 1980, ended in victory for the Jamaica Labour Party (JLP) which thumped the People's National Party (PNP) by 51 seats to nine, a record margin of victory by any party up to the time.

Unlike 1980, the general election campaign last December ended with little political confrontation and death associated with it — the conclusion drawn by political analysts is that Jamaica has matured.

The 1980 poll, though, saw 844 people murdered, by police official statistics, a figure that political analysts believe — due to the limitations and challenges in recording criminal activities at the time — was higher.

Almost 35 per cent of those killed were slaughtered in the constituency of West Central St Andrew, which had the JLP's Ferdinand Yap and the PNP's Carl 'Russian' Thompson as candidates.

Prime Minister Michael Manley, who came to power on February 29, 1972, leading the PNP to a 37-16 seat victory over the JLP, and followed that with another triumph over the Edward Seagaled JLP (47 to 13 seats) in the December 1976 general election, gambled by calling an early election on October 5 at a mass meeting in Sam Sharpe Square, Montego Bay, St James. He had over a year left in his second term.

Police estimated the crowd at 150,000, which Manley used as an unscientific ruler to measure his party's strength.

Manley's famous statement “150,000 strong can't be wrong”, proved a nightmare for the PNP and went against the scientific prediction of respected pollster Carl Stone, now deceased, that the JLP would win a minimum 40 of the 60-seat House of Representatives.

The charismatic Manley's only scientific fillip was a hastily done poll led by a team that included University of the West Indies academics Dr Derek Gordon and Dr Paul Robertson, which predicted a massive PNP win.

But the hardships that emanated from a borrowing agreement with the IMF in 1978 were becoming unbearable for the masses of the country and the PNP was beginning to feel the heat.

“Because of the state of the economy emerging from agreement with the IMF, Manley would walk out of the IMF and we were able to ride through and win the election,” veteran JLP politician Pearnel Charles told the Jamaica Observer yesterday.

Charles, who was imprisoned during the controversial 1976 State of Emergency, also used his experience in detention to send a message that Jamaicans should have nothing more to do with the PNP.

“I was in detention from 1976 to 1977, and when I came out I was hitting the road and telling of the problems we had with the Government forcing the 1976 election as a result of tactics.

“I was going to run in the strongest JLP seat in 1976 (St Andrew South West) and they took it and gave it to Portia (Simpson). At the time, over 8,300 JLP people left the constituency. I was one of the regular platform speakers and the message that we sent was that we would never want another Government to lock up the Opposition and win,” Charles said.

Manley decided in February that election would be called the same year. He vowed that there would be no voting until the new voters list was completed, a process that took eight months.

But the economy was under pressure. The IMF conditionalities were burning up the proletariat, the middle class and the unemployed.

Manley's decision to sever ties with the IMF in March 1980 led to further hardships, including a struggle to pay public servants; 11,000 of whom, he said, would have to be chopped from the State payroll in order to shore up the $50-million budget for fiscal year 1980-81.

This led to a strike by over 300 workers of the Government-run Jamaica Public Service Company, that virtually plunged 70 per cent of Jamaica into darkness.

Blood started to flow swifter than the river Nile, as tension rose between JLP and PNP factions.

The Eventide Home fire, in which 153 old women were burnt to a crisp, occurred May 21. Police said that the building for the old and indigent was torched by men from the South St Andrew constituency.

An incident known as the 'Gold Street Massacre' resulted in five men being killed in the JLP enclave of Gold Street, Southside in Central Kingston in April, the same month in which the Hannah Town Police Station was attacked by gunmen, with one policeman and a civilian dying in the incident.

As the political administration of the day became increasingly jumpy about opposition to its policies, the Jamaica Defence Force detained 24 soldiers and three civilians for allegedly plotting to overthrow the Government. All 27 were later freed.

Several persons were killed on National Heroes Day, mere days before the election, and there was further bloodshed in the St Elizabeth South East community of Top Hill when JLP and PNP supporters clashed.

The Denham Town Police Station also came in for fierce attacks from gunmen.

“There were several confrontations in the street involving JLP people like Karl Samuda, Winston Spaulding, Douglas Vaz and others,” Charles said.

“But we were determined that the PNP should not go back and we continued to convince the people.

“There was one confrontation up Hope Road with Dudley Thompson and DK Duncan on the PNP side… we were deadlocked in the street — the JLP would not move and the PNP would not move.

“We had to negotiate terms and conditions right there in the street and it ended with nobody getting hurt… they turned back and we turned back,” said Charles, who went on to contest the St Thomas East seat and blew away newcomer Winston Jones by over 5,000 votes.

The seat was won by the PNP in 1976 when Violet 'Vie' Thompson upset JLP stalwart Linden Newland by a mere 310 votes.

The confrontations were in all constituencies. JLP deputy leader and former Prime Minister Hugh Shearer's motorcade came under attack in Falmouth; Manley's team was attacked in Spanish Town… and there were countless others.

The leftist Workers Party of Jamaica (WPJ), led by Dr Trevor Munroe, had been quietly supporting the PNP, which ushered in more rumours of a Communist takeover — a claim Manley consistently denied, even though his friendship with Socialist Cuba strengthened.

Later, some WPJ members were arrested in Hanover for possessing what the police claimed to be bombs.

Dr Winston Davidson, who contested his only general election that year, and vowed never to do so again after what happened during the campaign, described it as “the most awful period of Jamaica's history”.

The bloody general election that changed Jamaica

Before the above dream I had no idea that in 1980 the police actually found bombs on some members of a leftist party in Jamaica.

Murders For 1962 to 2020 (Crime Statistics (JCF))

In the year 1962 the amount of murders that take place in Jamaica was 63 (August 6, 1962 Jamaica became Independent from the United Kingdom)

In 1980 there was a notable spike in the amount of murders taking place which was 889

In 1997 the murder rate spiked to 1038

Jamaica: Political violence between People's National Party and Jamaica Labour Party members, 1995-August 1999, including any security forces involvement; political killings in the area of Breaton (Phase 1), St. Catherine, January-March 1996; availability of state protection

The murder rate spiked again in 2001 with 1139 murders

In 2005 the murder rate spiked again notably with 1674 murders

In 2009 it spiked again to 1683

In 2017 it dipped to 1647
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