A recent New York Times op-ed by the prominent liberal journalist Amy Chozick has been met with a chorus of derision on the right.
Chozik’s piece has focused on the violence in cities that is not the result of a deliberate campaign by racist groups, but instead comes from the effects of the way people interact and interact with each other.
For example, she argues that while most police brutality incidents in cities are racially motivated, the violence of white police officers in the US is not.
In fact, according to a recent study by the University of Wisconsin, nearly a third of the police killings in the United States are the result or the direct result of interactions with minorities.
Chochick’s piece, titled “The Brutal Path of Black and Brown Americans,” was also met with outrage on social media, where it quickly went viral.
The article argued that the violence is not racially motivated and instead comes about because of the ways people interact in cities.
The problem with this argument, however, is that many of these interactions happen not only with whites, but also with African Americans, Latinos, and other groups who have been the targets of violence by police.
The violence is often carried out in response to an individual or group being targeted for violating a law, or by a police officer in the line of duty.
Chzick argued that we have to look at the context in which people are interacting with each others and the way in which they are being interacted with, and then we can see how these types of interactions can be caused by racism.
For instance, a study released in 2017 by the Brookings Institution found that while there were about 8% more racial disparities in violent crime rates than there were between black and white individuals in the same city, the racial disparities between black males and females were actually larger than they were between white and Hispanic males.
The Brookings study found that racial bias in interactions between police and people of color was much more prevalent than the prevalence of bias against police officers.
Chzoick also argues that many people have a hard time understanding how racism works because it seems like an obvious explanation, but it’s not.
The idea that racism is just an easy explanation for the way our society functions has been around for a long time.
Many have used the example of a man who goes out to his friend’s house, then sits down at a table, then drinks a bottle of wine.
The man then tells the person that they have to leave because they have trespassed on his property.
People have responded to this by saying that this is because the man is being racist, or that he has just offended them.
The theory goes that the man has not been racist, but rather, he has been playing around and having fun with his friends, or maybe he is just having fun in the first place.
It’s a very simple example of the logic behind Chozack’s argument.
It makes sense for someone to be racist, just like someone would be if they were a person of color.
And yet, when people encounter each other and interact in these very same ways, many of us assume that racism does not exist, that it’s just something that people can easily understand and dismiss.
And this is where it gets a little confusing, because racism is often not something that is understood by people of all colors.
Black people have been subject to police brutality for years and years, with black men and boys being the targets.
But the media and society have never acknowledged that these acts are racially discriminatory.
And the media often portrays these acts as being a reaction to the actions of white people, which is not true.
These acts of racism are not necessarily the result, but often the direct and the unintended consequence of these acts.
So while racism does exist in our society, it is not necessarily a reason why people behave in this way.
It is not that people of a particular race are racist or that people who are not of that race are not racist.
Chuzick’s article, therefore, doesn’t offer a complete answer to the question of why black people are targeted by police officers, but she does address the question with a simple and understandable answer.
When people of different races are stopped by police, they are likely to be stopped by officers of a different race.
When we interact with them in a way that is respectful and civil, we are likely not to be arrested or charged with a crime.
We are likely, therefore to not be attacked.
If police are not going to arrest or charge you, then why do they need to arrest and charge you?
This is not an answer that is always popular on the left, but Chozak is correct that police need to be able to get out of situations and that it is important to be aware of this.
There is a reason for this: If we are to have any hope of changing our society in the short term, we must stop looking for solutions to the problems that plague our society.
We must be willing