White Georgia Man Unloads On ‘N****r’ In Road Rage Tantrum

In Trump’s America, it seems almost perfectly normal to see yet another story about a white guy attacking an African-American man over something nonsensical, and this latest incident of racially-motivated violence comes from — unsurprisingly — Georgia, where Trump took more than 50% of the vote.

49-year-old Eric DeKeyser was arrested after he screamed racial epithets at teacher Terrence Stover last week in the parking lot of a shopping center.

The incident began at a red light nearby, where the History teacher says DeKeyzer “was driving erratically and following too closely” before he began hurling racial slurs. Stover drove to a nearby shopping center parking lot to get away from the crazy on the road, but DeKeyser followed him.

Video of the parking lot portion of the incident shows DeKeyser admitting to hurling the slur, saying “Yes, because I knew it would get a f*cking rise out of you, because you’re acting like one!” when asked about it.

“F*ck you, n*gger,” the white man added during his tirade.

In a Facebook post, Stover says he suspected DeKeyser was carrying a handgun and was trying to provoke him into attacking so he could take advantage of Georgia’s Stand Your Ground law to commit murder.

“I did not take the bait,” Stover said. “I was lucky that people in the shopping center saw what was happening… However, this situation could easily have gone another way and I am blessed that it did not.”

DeKeyser was arrested for disorderly conduct after police reviewed video of the incident, which you can watch below:

I am a high school educator and football coach. I also happen to be a gun owner who leaves the weapon in a secure place in my home. It is there for me to use only in the event that I need to protect my wife and children from an armed intruder. This week, however, I met up with the type of gun owner that makes people question the point of the Second Amendment and gives fuel to the gun control movement. I was driving in Johns Creek area, on my way to an appointment. About half way there, I observed a man aggressively driving in traffic. He slid his vehicle behind mine and started riding my bumper. Then he passed me on the driver’s side and flipped me off. He threw an object out his window in my direction and screamed obscenities at me.I shook my head in disbelief and continued on my way. Then, I looked in my rear view again, only to see the same guy swerving out of a turning lane and start riding my bumper once again. Looking back at what happened next; I realized that had I not practiced the patience I teach my students, I might have ended up being the subject of a tragic news story. It would have been a story with racial overtones because I am a large Black man, over six feet tall and over 350 pounds, and the aggressive driver was a middle aged White man. Since I knew it was not safe for me to outrun this maniac, I turned into a high traffic shopping center to ensure my safety. I was also hopeful that if he followed me, others would help me calm him down. My pursuer ended up pulling up next to me in the parking lot. He stepped out of his car, yelled racial slurs and spit in my direction, hitting my car. The assailant used racial slurs, and violent body movements, while holding onto what I believed was a gun in the pocket of his shorts. When I asked him why he was racially and verbally attacking me, he said he was trying to “get a rise” out of me. By taunting me with the “N-word,” he hoped I would fight back so he could legally murder me. I did not take the bait. I did what I tell the players on my team: “In every situation, you can only control yourself! Look at each situation carefully and make sure it is not an ambush!” I was lucky that people in the shopping center saw what was happening. The Johns Creek police came and arrested the assailant for disorderly conduct. However, this situation could easily have gone another way and I am blessed that it did not. I have not told very many of my students or athletes what happened yet. I’m still shaken up and processing the experience. But here’s what I’ve concluded so far. First, no matter what situation, you can only control yourself. So try to check your emotions, quickly and strategically examine as many aspects of the situation as possible, and most importantly respond with intelligent choices that minimizes the most damage. It could save your life or in many cases….. YOUR FREEDOM. Second, no one carrying a gun should ever use it to premeditate a murder. Never use a weapon to defend irrational/immoral behavior. Stand your ground laws are not meant to cover for misplaced aggression. Third, racism still very much alive!

Posted by Terrence Stover on Wednesday, April 11, 2018