“I’m not really prejudiced against race, but I have no use for certain cultures. This gangster-rap, ghetto talking thug ‘culture’ that certain segments of society flock to is intolerable.” - Michael Dunn
Yea he was not lying.
Live with it. No sense in denying what you said.
Does this sound like a thug? ...
In 11th grade, the story said, Jordan became popular at school, and his grades picked up. His girlfriend told him to pull up his pants, he wasn't a gangster.
He liked expensive sneakers, the story said. He apparently liked Armani cologne, too.
He was athletic, his dad told CNN.
Haynes told the Times-Union he and Jordan used to go to a basketball court near the Dick’s Wings and the Christian Family Chapel on Old St. Augustine Road.
Jordan wasn't very good — football was his passion — but he was very competitive.
“He never liked to lose,” Haynes said. “He always had that tenacity, that drive.”
Jordan had the fundamentals, and he would play just as hard as or harder than anyone else. He could get rebounds, and he could score. When it came to the more skilled play, though, leave that to Haynes and Jordan’s other best friend, Leland Brunson.
Jordan usually came in his Vans shoes, Haynes said. Jordan rocked a chain wallet, Dickies pants and a knit hat.
If Jordan lost, he wanted to play again and again until he won.
But Jordan and Brunson dominated at the NBA games on the Xbox.
Jordan and Brunson didn’t own cars, but Haynes did: a 1989 Dodge Dynasty.
Jordan and Haynes wanted to be Marines; they wanted to be stationed together.
Before Jordan’s death, Haynes had started talking about his plans to join the Marines. He told Jordan the perks — school paid for, a check, a place to live. - Remembering Jordan for his life, not death | members.jacksonville.com
This was a kid who raised his grades, played football and wanted to join the Marines.
Yea that's a thug.
Enjoy your new found knee jerk and propensity to be wrong.