When will enough be enough? The news coming out of the Marxist encampments keep getting worse.
For the second time, in less than a week, a young person has died at one of these communes under questionable circumstances.
On Saturday, a young woman who has yet to experience life was found, not breathing at the commune known as Occupy Vancouver, i.e., dead from a suspected overdose.
“…The woman, whom Occupy participants were calling ‘Ashley’ was found unresponsive by Occupy’s medical team around 4:30 p.m. and was taken to the hospital, where she was pronounced dead. The death, following an overdose at the site Thursday, prompted Mayor Gregor Robertson to say there is an urgent need to shut down the site due to ‘life safety’ issues.
‘Obviously really really tragic circumstances – this loss of life and the overdose just a few days ago clearly demonstrate though that the situation here in camp has deteriorated. Life safety is paramount,’ Robertson said at an 8 p.m. media scrum on the west side of the art gallery. ‘I have directed the city manager to expedite the appropriate steps to end the encampment as soon as possible, with a safe resolution being absolutely critical to that…”
“VANCOUVER — Officials at the cities of Vancouver and Victoria have reached the end of their patience with Occupy protesters, but each city is trying a dramatically different tact to clear the Occupy sites.
Victoria issued official notice to protesters Sunday telling them they had until noon Monday to clear out, and that the occupation conflicts with other planned events….
…In Vancouver, city officials are hoping to negotiate an end to the occupation….”
The ugly reality is that the tragic deaths of young Louis Rodriquez, a street poet at OKC and “Ashley” and their families in the eyes of the Progressives running the show are considered collateral damage, a distraction and said distractions will not be tolerated.
Stalin apologist, Walter Duranty, wrote:
“—to put it brutally—you can’t make an omelette without breaking eggs, and the Bolshevist leaders are just as indifferent to the casualties that may be involved in their drive toward socializaton as any General during the World War who ordered a costly attack in order to show his superiors that he and his division possessed the proper soldierly spirit. In fact, the Bolsheviki are more indifferent because they are animated by fanatical conviction…”