Elwood, Indiana — Early Sunday morning saw the death of yet another White police officer, this time in the case of 24-year-old Noah Shahnavaz, a U.S Army Veteran and rookie Elwood city police officer with only 11 months on the job.
What should have been a routine traffic stop quickly morphed into a bloody crucible when 42-year-old Carl Roy Webb Boards II, a street black with a criminal record a mile long, got out of his vehicle and began firing multiple shots. Officer Shahnavaz was struck at least once and finally succumbed to his wounds after being transported to two different area hospitals.
Approximately a half hour later, law enforcement spotted the suspect’s Buick, and a chase ensued. Two P.I.T maneuvers later, Boards was finally captured without further incident. He is currently being held without Bond at the Hamilton County Jail. The black career criminal now faces a litany of preliminary charges, including felony murder, possession of a firearm by a serious violent felon, and resisting law enforcement. The incident contributes to the growing epidemic of black gun violence which has plagued the nation in recent years.
While Officer Noah’s shooting death was tragic, questions regarding Boards’ freedom to roam the country in the first place still remain. According to prosecutors, Boards was a well-known violent felon and had under his belt a sizeable list of prior offenses dating back to 1999.
9-2-2015 Possession of a cellular phone (6 months jail)
9-6-2007 Criminal Recklessness (7 years)
9-6-2007 SVF (18 years) (release date 8-16-2019)
9-6-2007 Resisting law enforcement (3 years)
9-6-2007 Possession of a controlled substance (3 years)
9-6-2007 Firearm w/I 1-mile school property w/o license (8 years)
6-20-2006 Driving while suspended. Class A infraction.
4-27-2006 Poss. Of Firearm by Serious Violent Felon- Habitual Offender
05-04-2005 Indirect Contempt
8-8-2001 Serious Violent Felony (10 years)
8-8-2001 Dealing in Cocaine or a Narcotic Drug, B felony
8-15-2001 Theft, receiving stolen property, Grant County
10-14-1999 Battery w/ deadly weapon C felony (2 years)
Why Boards wasn’t already sitting in prison for his previous crimes is not a mystery. As soft-on-black, hard-on-white law enforcement policies continue to grip America’s institutions, men like Boards will continue to skirt justice with a nigh-infinite supply of second chances. Had Boards been dealt with accordingly after the first few offenses, officer Noah Shahnavaz might still be alive today. Instead, only the anti-White district attornies and the racially corrupt legal apparatus in charge of punishing criminals are to blame for his death, as their inaction led to this totally avoidable shooting.
While area prosecutors are already considering the death penalty in this case, the empty promise is already proving too little, too late. Officer Shahnavaz is already dead, and White victims of violent crime nationwide are increasingly denied the justice they rightfully deserve. With the aid of jewish legal defense teams working pro bono and a system that actively seeks to let non-white criminals off for their crimes, even receiving full exonerations for death penalty cases as of late. These pardons are typically issued by virtue signalling state governors and politicians—many conservative—who appeal to the ideals of social equity and not the law-and-order sentiments their constituents demand.
But placing the public trust in local prosecutors and district attornies is becoming a raw deal for many Americans. Just recently, Ohio prosecutors downgraded charges against three black men who racially targeted seventeen-year-old White boy Ethan Liming in Akron, beaten to death after black friends of Ethan played a summertime prank. Despite overwhelming evidence which shows Ethan was brutalized long after he fell unconscious, officials only presented involuntary manslaughter and assault charges, which implies his gruesome pummeling was somehow an accident on behalf of the accused.
Regardless of the outcome of the Boards case, the shooting death of Officer Noah Shahnavaz will stand as a testament to the dangers of serving as a member of law enforcement in an increasingly deteriorating American empire. Even in a place like Elwood, Indiana which has a supermajority White population and whose last police killing was back in 1932, White cops can still fall victim to violent black crime regardless of the department they decide to serve.
If there is any lesson that can be taken away from this brutal ambush—committed by a habitual black criminal who should have been dealt with long ago—it’s that if you’re a White person, you should steer far away from the allure of the tin badge. The system will continue to try and woo you with higher-than-average pay, fat pensions, and extensive benefits packages. Still, none of these things will matter much when you find yourself staring down the barrel of a gun pointed at you by your racial counterparts and you have no one to back you up.
Unfortunately, the situation is not improving, and your families and friends need people like you and Noah Shahnavaz in their lives more than any town in America needs another zookeeper.