From Laurence Auster:
 
I think this is a fairly common experience for any white person going alone through a black neighborhood. There is within the black community an element that is always ready to pounce. Maybe one of them just threateningly suggests pouncing or gives you a threatening look as you go by and nothing happens. And then there are the unlucky whites who are set upon by blacks. But whether actual violence occurs or not, the readiness to pounce is there, an ever-existing potential. This is not what is called barbarism. It is lower than barbarism. It is the primitiveness of savages. This is the reality. The reality that is never spoken, because, as stated by Auster's First Law of Majority-Minority Relations in Liberal Society, the more dysfunctional, dangerous, and different from "us" a designated nonwhite or non-Western group is, the more we must cover up their negative or alien behavior, and the more "racist" we are if we speak the truth about it.
This is why it's so misleading to describe the crime differential between blacks and whites in terms of statistics. It's not just a matter of the black rate of crime versus the white rate of crime. Percentages do not convey the full truth. It is a profound, qualitative difference between a more or less civilized white population and a black population that contains a significant savage element.
And this is why any white society that has a large population of blacks must exert special controls over the black population. A greater level of discipline, of police supervision, is required for the blacks. These are just facts of life.
I'm not saying anything here that is not universally known. The only difference is that I'm stating it out loud and plainly. Remember Joe Clark, the pioneering black school principal in Paterson, New Jersey?
Principal Joe Clark came into the national spotlight in the late 1980s for his controversial methods of management at Eastside High, an inner-city school in Paterson, New Jersey. Symbolized by his familiar bullhorn and Louisville Slugger baseball bat, which he toted as he patrolled the halls of Eastside, Clark maintained an environment of staunch authoritarian discipline at the school, regularly expelling what he called "parasites": students who were disruptive, truant, or "hoodlums, thugs and pathological deviants."
Clark's drastic methods have won him the support and admiration of many students and teachers and the public praise of President Ronald Reagan, who said Clark represented the tough leadership necessary to manage inner-city schools in crisis.
Society won't put it this way, but Clark's methods were necessary, and enormously beneficial, because the black population, especially its youth, are much closer to the savage state (which is just a more precise though more politically incorrect way of saying "hoodlums, thugs and pathological deviants"), and so require a vastly higher level of discipline, intimidation, and sheer physical assertion, to keep them in line. Anyone will remember this from seeing the stirring movie that was made about Joe Clark, a model of a tough, civilized leader bringing order to the jungle.
Does anyone want to call me a "racist" for saying these true things? Go ahead. Make my day.