Black Rifle Coffee Company – Thin Blue Line Blend

image

I have been trying to find a way to talk about Dallas for the last week, but each time I tried to put pen to paper I failed miserably. I would like to think that we here at TFB provide quality equipment reviews, news, tips, techniques and other information to our readers – many of whom serve our country at home or abroad. Without diving into politics, race, religion or any other polarizing topic, our flags have been at half mast far too much this year.

Being a member of the law enforcement community, I understand that not everyone likes American policing. However, cowardly and brutal attacks on public servants like those in Dallas have no place in a civilized society.

And with that, I am again at a loss for words.

On a somewhat lighter note, I have always loved the team over at Black Rifle Coffee Company (BRCC) for their entertaining style and great coffee. And now I have a new reason to love them. BRCC has just released a limited edition variety called the Thin Blue Line. All of the profits from the sale of this blend goes to support the families of injured and fallen officers.

Of course, they also sell other varieties, cleverly marked with all of our favorite armaments.

image

Warning: NSFW (language):

image

To all of our military, law enforcement, first responders and lawful firearm owning citizens who stand for liberty and justice that read TFB: Be safe. And thanks for your support.

Black Rifle Coffee Company – http://www.blackriflecoffee.com

1.206.914.4914

info@blackriflecoffee.com

https://mobile.twitter.com/blckriflecoffee @blckriflecoffee

https://www.facebook.com/blackriflecoffeeco

http://www.instagram.com/blackriflecoffee

https://www.pinterest.com/blkriflecoffee/

https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCnhTGM083kfLSNfRSmQjAzg


And just to lighten the mood:



Pete

LE – Science – OSINT.
On a mission to make all of my guns as quiet as possible.
Pete.M@staff.thefirearmblog.com


Advertisement

  • BattleshipGrey

    I’m deeply offended by this article because I’m not a coffee drinker! 🙂

    Seriously though, stay safe no matter what profession you’re in. With demonstrations and riots coming to many big cities and blocking high traffic areas, it’s not just police officers that are in the line of fire or bricks or Molotov cocktails. We seem to be stuck in a cycle of social behavior. When I first got into LE in the early oughts, things were relatively calmer (rural perspective here) aside from the meth boom. Now it seems the pendulum has swung.

    • Gary Kirk

      Hey brother, I work in and around both D.C., and Baltimore on a very regular basis.. Keep check on your 6 is all I can say, Love good ole B’more, but she’s always been a bit dicey.. Little extra over the last year or so… The inner harbor is nice during the day on a side note..

      • Gary Kirk

        Oh.. And in neither am I allowed to carry, nor in my sad state of MD.. 🙁

        • Billy Jack

          That’s how it works. The greater your need for a legal firearm, the less they are available.

          • Michael Williams

            The gun in the hand 🔫 is worth more than the Cop 👮 on the phone ☎

          • Billy Jack

            Amen.
            I’d rather be judged by twelve than carried by six.

        • onederer

          You should move to Maine. No concealed license necessary. Open carry, no problem!

          If we should still get a ME license, we live on the NH stateline. We don’t have to buy a NH carry license, since we can reciprocate our ME license. NH carry license = $100, ME license= $40. We save $60.00.

          And, ME is a Liberal State, with maybe more level headed people than in other states.

          • Michael Williams

            We has gun owners should never listen to unarmed citizens who can’t protect themselves nor their own families . Proud supporter of the second amendment 🔫

  • Rousso

    Take a look at Switzerland. Four official languages, about ten ethnic communities, 25% of the population are immigrants and yet no clashes, no shooting despite the fact that there is a select fire rifle in almost each house, since the Swiss take their service firearms home after the service.

    That’s because in Switzerland a there’s a good measure of social justice and mutual respect in the relationships between various communities, cops and citizens, rich and poor, and the “poor” are not that poor at all since there is also a mechanism of support that the state provides, and no one has to sleep under the bridge or on the benches in Switzerland.

    In the US the situation is quite the opposite. Too much conflict, too much tension, and from the clips that I have seen on the Russian TV cops are out of control at all, killing blacks like chickens. That is not a lie. A cop shot a black man in a car in front of his daughter, and his wife posted the video on FB. Just like that. For nothing.

    And for an action there is a reaction. What goes around, comes around.

    • RaunchyDawg

      You may be on to something here

    • Harry’s Holsters

      Most of the shootings that occur here involving police and African Americans turn out to not be the fault of the officer after heavily scrutinized investigation. Check it out. The problem with BLM is as soon as something happens they start protesting and judging before the information is out and then after it’s out they continue to tell their false version of events. They still reference instances where the officer was clearly in the right as their battle call.

      • Rousso

        Look at this. There must be a good reason for that

        • Harry’s Holsters

          The reason for that is our legal system has a lot of problems. Most of those are not a result of the cops on the street but what happens in the courtroom across our nation. These issue go very far back and history and frankly no one is willing to have a civil conversation about how to fix them.

          • Rousso

            Seems like I can’t respond because the editor doesn’t want me to. Freedom of speech (™) in the Free World (™) is a beautiful thing.

          • Billy Jack

            I wish that message, which is similar to what was said by the Dallas Chief of Police the other day, got more airplay. We elect and employ persons to address these procedural and legal issues and they are silent while police have to clean up the messes they’ve made.

          • AirborneSoldier

            The time for talk has come and gone. These people believe Trayvon Martin and Micheal Brown, among others, were murdered. We need to put pressure on the Feds to back off local LE. If they start to arrest them as they get violent, shut down interstates, etc., the enthusiasm wanes.

      • tts

        Most of the investigations are a joke and most of the cops never face trial or even lose their jobs even when its clear they made some mistakes.

        If a Swiss cop pulled the stuff that US cops regularly do here they’d probably lose their job even if the shooting was found to be legit.

        And no a Grand Jury, where even the DA’s have been joking for decades that they can indict a ham sandwich, are not trials. Nor are they a serious means of assessing a cop’s actions.

        • Harry’s Holsters

          They have dash cam footage and security camera footage. The cop in Charleston who was in the wrong got burned like he should. The one in Ferguson who was clearly in the right didn’t. Look into the facts surrounding the cases and not trumped up media articles.

          • tts

            The Ferguson cops never faced a trial. They went through the Grand Jury process, which like I said is a joke. And that is a fact. No really. Other countries have largely abolished them because they’re not effective. They’re legal theater the DA gets to point to and say ‘well I tried’ and because the public at large is ignorant of just what exactly a Grand Jury is supposed to do and why they’re a joke they usually shrug and go along with it. Or worse, assume its a indication of exoneration.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            There was no reason to go to trial. It’s a waste of tax payer funds when the officer was clearly in the right.

          • tts

            Its not clear at all he was in the right though. There was no trial.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            There was security footage of the robbery and attack of the store keeper. And there was dash cam footage of the incident between the officer and Brown. There was not evidence to bring the officer to trial. You can state that the officer wasn’t tried a million times but it doesn’t change the fact there wasn’t evidence to bring him to trial. The personal involved in the Freddy Grey incident were brought to trial and they were not found guilty.

            What happens in these situations is black lives matter takes any situation where a black person is shot by a LEO and go crazy before finding out the facts.

          • tts

            I never said there wasn’t footage. I said there was no trial. That a Grand Jury didn’t indict doesn’t mean there wasn’t sufficient evidence. Again its judicial theater. The ‘ham sandwhich’ joke is one that DA’s use for it. They literally can get anyone indicted for anything if they want to and if they fail to either the DA was doing something wrong or they didn’t want the case to go to trial. Those are actual DA comments BTW. Not mine. I don’t mind if you disagree with me too much so long as you address what I’m actually saying!

          • Harry’s Holsters

            If the Grand Jury process is so ineffective them why do we have so many people in jail?

          • tts

            That is a whole other subject that has nothing to do with the effectiveness of the Grand Jury and more to do with a lack of rehabilitation for prisoners and extreme recidivism rates.

            Grand Juries also don’t convict people either. You won’t go to prison if you’re indicted by a Grand Jury because they’re non-punitive. Its held in a court but there is no judge or defense. Only a prosecutor who presents 1 side of the events and is under no obligation to present all the evidence much less do so fairly. Much of the details of the proceedings among the jurors is also held secret and usually only a simple majority among jurors is needed to indict.

            If indicted you go to trial and if found guilty THEN you go to prison. If not you walk. If all that sounds silly and kind’ve redundant then you’d be right. Grand Juries are essentially a hold over from English Common Law centuries ago and provide no benefit at all in a modern court setting. Wiki says the only other country than the US in the world that still bothers with them is Liberia. At this point the only reason they still exist in the US is tradition and politics.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            The officer wouldn’t have even gone to grand jury if the incident hadn’t been so publicized. There was no and repeat no credible evidence against the officer. You’re more or less saying that if someone is blatantly falsely accused of a crime they should go to trial. You’re kicking a dead horse. There are plenty of problems with the system but those aren’t the reason the officer didn’t go to trial or get convicted. I’m out I’ve got holster to make.

          • tts

            There was, at a minimum, some witness testimony against the officer. How is that not credible?

            Many other US states have already gotten rid of the Grand Jury and have no issues with either prosecuting people or have relatively excessive court costs either.

            BTW at, or before, a trial the prosecutor can also tell the judge if he wants to press charges or not too due to lack of standing or credible evidence. This happens all the time and is actually required of a DA or prosecutor if they think they don’t have a case to prevent frivolous charges and reduce court expenses.

            If they fail to assess the viability of the cases they have and keep bringing charges against people that don’t hold up or turn out to be laughable in court they can lose their jobs.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            That was my whole point the DA wouldn’t have recommended if it were not for the political pressure due to the highly publicized matter of the case. There was a shooting in Raleigh NC where if the authorities hadn’t had cases like Ferguson to look back on they would be in the same mess. Eye witness testimony didn’t match the physical evidence by a long shot and thus no reason to press charges. Frankly if the Police Chief had not been black nor handled the situation as well it would been the same as Ferguson.

          • tts

            Serious political pressure would’ve resulted in at least a trial or the cop being fired and not the dog n’ pony show Grand Jury which is always a joke.

            Whether the physical evidence renders the witness accounts not credible isn’t something anyone actually knows since we didn’t get a trial. Generally speaking having the thinnest of evidence is enough to indict BTW.

            538 noted its virtually unheard of for a failure to indict to occur. Of the over 160,000 cases that were prosecuted in 2010 only 11 failed to result in a indictment.

          • AirborneSoldier

            Yes. Headline should have been “Cop successfully defends life”. Maybe we need a federal law that allows for attempted homicide when some thug tries to take a cops gun.stick to facts. Even Browns family doctor who did an independant autopsy said that the autopsy revealed that Brown did not raise his hands. Did any of those bearing false witness go to trial? Nope. Our governer and AG here are both weak.

          • AirborneSoldier

            Oh yeah, and he will have to live in hiding forever since BLM, Farrakans group, and the Panthers have sworn to kill him. Nice people.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            I’ve always wondered if anyone is stupid enough to try to kill someone and collect the bounty the black panthers put on George Zimmerman. I mean I don’t want to see anyone die but I would like to see the process an idiot would try to go through.

          • AirborneSoldier

            Lies. And that county prosecutor, a democrat, has been reelected several times. What does that tell you?

        • Harry’s Holsters

          “If a Swiss cop pulled the stuff that US cops regularly do here they’d probably lose their job even if the shooting was found to be legit.” I think that’s a problem. Cops shouldn’t risk losing their job for doing their job.

          • tts

            The way you do your job is just as important as actually doing it too.

            In other jobs its quite possible to get reprimanded or fired for going about things in a sloppy way even if the end results meet the company’s P&P or code or laws. It should be no different for cops. If anything they should be held to a higher standard since they’re in a position of authority that is trivial to abuse if they so decide to.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            I really suggest you take some force on force training. You can only hold cops as high as their training which department don’t have the budget to do at a high level. The level of care you are describing is extremely high and frankly unless these officers receive better training and experience more scenarios like these(which no one wants) they can’t be held to this standard. You’re asking for a very high level of training that isn’t achievable department wide from a budget or time standpoint.

            I hope you’re not one of the people who expected the officers to shoot the suspect in the leg or something like the movies had. That is kind of the direction you are going.

          • tts

            The Justice Dept. didn’t see any budget issues when it did their investigation of the FPD. They were quite clear that there was some major racial profiling going on in their use of violence, stops, and issuing of fines. Their report on the courts of Ferguson was no less damning either.

            And many other cops around the world have no issues taking custody of suspects without shooting them period. Even when they’re so drunk or high that pain isn’t very effective.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            You’re playing Monday morning quarterback. I don’t think you understand the level of training you are requiring. In that case their would be budget issues and time issues. It would take years of training before allowing an officer to start his job. Look up OODA loop and it may give you an appreciation for what I am saying.

            Things don’t work like they do in the movies.

            There are more incidents than you could imagine that occur in other nations that aren’t reported on a large scale like they are in the USA.

          • tts

            Other police agencies countries around the world don’t have a problem doing the training to arrest people without using guns period and they do so without expending exorbitant amounts of money so I think you’re in the wrong here.

            I also haven’t been referencing movies or suggesting it works like that in the real world. There are real world examples (ie. Swiss cops) that I have been referencing though. Its certainly true there are police agencies in other countries that do quite a poor job of policing and are little more than paid thugs but I haven’t been using them as examples here either.

          • SamAdams1776

            Look, resist arrest and you should be shot. I am against cops having tazers.

            No one is ever unarmed. There is only the disparity of arms. I can kill with my feet, knees, elbows, palms, and the pavement against somebody’s head makes an excellent weapon. And if I am against somebody who is trying to use any or all of those weapons, a gun sure would come in handy.

            I’m not interested in saving some felon’s life. I’m not interested in taking him to trial and sending him to jail at my expense. So if he resists arrest, I’m okay with a cop killing them. If the “suspect” doesn’t resist arrest, then I guess we get stuck with the trial. And I really don’t care what color the criminal is.

          • Mick

            Your comment shows your ignorance of our rights as Americans.

            “I’m not interested in saving some felons life.” – Until found guilty, resisting arrest isn’t a felony. In fact, we have the right, some would say duty, to resist an unlawful arrest. However, Michael Brown, Alton Stirling, and pretty much all of these other incidents occurred before an attempt to arrest was made; they simply escalated quickly and the reaction were split second. Your point has neither constitutional basis, nor any bearing on what this discussion is about.

            “I’m not interested in taking him to trial and sending him to jail at my expense.” – The amount of money it costs to try and jail someone is such a poor excuse for ending someone’s life. I would gladly pay taxes to support someones Constitutional rights to a fair trial, as those rights were paid for by the lives of our Veterans.

          • SamAdams1776

            1. I AM a veteran in the officer class. And I can tell you I did not give service to protect violent criminals who are resisting arrest.

            2. I will rephrase: if you resist with violence, the cops should use deadly force.

            And you don’t get to decide if it’s a lawful or unlawful arrest. That will be determined in a court of law. You don’t get to say: “I shouldn’t be being arrested, so I will resist.”

            In respect to Michael Brown, you’re outright lying. He attacked the police officer grab his gun while he was half inside the car and actually managed to pull the trigger. In the end Brown rushed the officer and he got a bullet in his head where it belonged.

            There certainly is a right to Revolution against the tyranny. And we may even be experiencing tyranny under the federal government, but very nearly all cops are doing their jobs properly and violent resistance should be met with violence.

            Let us be honest here: there is a serious problem in the black subculture in this country. It is drug-infested and it is exceptionally violent. They do not value and education and acquiring skill sets that are marketable. Those issues need to be addressed. But quite frankly, the Democrats are quite happy to keep it that way.

            I happen to be a big fan of due process, but not if you resist with violence. Then due process becomes a bullet. Because at the end of the day I’m going to stand for the lives of the cops over some felon’s or a suspect’s life who is resisting arrest with violence. And yes that means the cop’s life is more valuable than the suspect who is resisting with violence. Absolutely! Every single time!

          • Billy Jack

            Your talking about a city among many cities in that area that had chosen to operate in a certain manner in pursuit of revenue. They aren’t the only municipality in the nation that knows they can make more money that way. Any officer working in a city like that has to comply with what he’s ordered to do. If they say make traffic stops on this road, you do it. Many have quotas. Officers don’t create quotas or examine city wide economics.
            The reports on Ferguson singled out their business model which was racist. Castigating the lowest man on the ladder who is just trying to feed his family and serve his community is not a brave effort. The mayor, city council and chief of police in any city are responsible for how they run their city and enforce the law. This isn’t a red or blue issue either. Police in NYC under conservative, independent and now liberal mayors have all allowed hundreds of thousands of innocent persons to be unlawfully harassed under illegal “Stop and Frisk” and quota policies. A clearly racist policy allowed to fester with mayoral approval. In Chicago the latest cop who is awaiting trial for the murder of a confused individual on drugs had previously racked up complaints of violence that went un-investigated. Prior Chicago administrations oversaw the known torture of suspects. Torture that victims had to go to the United Nations over because state and federal authorities ignored them. They’re still paying millions to people made to confess falsely while getting treatment that you’d imagine would never occur anywhere but a 3rd World country.
            This is a leadership problem. Leaders decide policy. Leaders have not cared about the community most offended in these situations. They still don’t care because they are not offering any substantive resolutions. Leaders in Ferguson and NYC care now that federal courts and the Justice Department have made them change course but forcing every city that implements these types of policies or allows chiefs that don’t reprimand bad policing to keep their jobs is not possible. Then there is the issue of resolving the economic woes that makes policing some areas so dangerous that cops are always in fear of their lives. Another leadership failure.

          • tts

            Essentially what you’re saying amounts to ‘they were just following orders’ but I don’t think that reasoning can work here. For one the FPD apparently had a long history of mistreating minorities in the area. It just got worse in the last few years once the ‘revenue oriented’ policies were enacted to make the situation come to a head.

            The Chicago tortures is a whole other mess that didn’t even have legal force of law as far as I know. That is yes the local administrators knew about it but pretended it didn’t happen because they knew there was no legal fiction they could manufacture to provide political cover for what was going on.

            Yes I do agree that leadership is a big problem in both instances. As long as leadership remains complicit nothing will change. But the only way these situations were able to go on so long was because no one at the bottom was doing anything to stop it either. And no I don’t mean they should’ve tried to take the whole system by their lonesome. But gathering some evidence and giving anonymous tips to the FBI or press is doable I believe.

            None of that happened though. Instead both situations came to light almost accidentally and-or only became known after outside investigations either by the Feds or the press.

          • Rousso

            You are the only sensible person on this website, tts. But you’re wasting your time here. They won’t understand.

          • tts

            Ehhhh I think some people here can be fairly reasonable. I’ve been disagreeing with Billy for a fair number of posts here and it hasn’t gotten harsh at all for instance.

          • Billy Jack

            I’m actually enjoying hearing other rational viewpoints instead of all the horrible things people keep saying to one another. Some places online are really unbearable. You’d think everyone was discussing veterinary issues with the animal references. More like venting intestines than spleens. Nice to know some folks haven’t lost their minds.

          • tts

            Sometimes its hard not to get mad when people post a certain way and “tone” is easy to misread into a post.

            I will say too that a reasonable convo about a issue is rare to come across anywhere so it was good talking to you even if you don’t really agree with me too much on this issue.

          • Billy Jack

            Yeah I misunderstood your tone in another thread because I am so used to trolling. Now trolling is performance art.

            I actually agree with you. Your reference to cops not doing their jobs correctly but remaining employed is a call for their bosses to do their jobs. You don’t want them to fire themselves right? The grand jury lie in jurisdictions that don’t require gj indictment to make an arrest is a cheap trick aimed at keeping things friendly between prosecutors and police.
            I’m for holding individuals accountable. Any sworn servant of government should be held to a higher standard than civilians. That said, bias, poor training, economic disaster areas in inner cities and poor education can’t be fixed with a one on one approach. These are the systemic problems at the root of the criminal justice system imbalance when it comes to race and poverty and nothing but a systemic solution can fix it. We can’t just desire the administration and electorate of a Ferguson to change their learned behaviors. A court cannot order their minds reprogrammed. A Federal judge has forced the stopandfrisk activity in NY to end but they still occur and are not recorded like they were previously. Even after courts rule and individuals are fired the community and circumstances that existed previously remain.

            Even in normally peaceful European communities they have these problems. Nordic nations with riots against police by immigrants dealing with racism and a lack of employment opportunities and this was not a Syrian immigrant issue like those in the past year. France has the same issues we have. Remember the riots in England a few summers ago over a Black man shot in a cab by police. Rioters there were mostly poor whites. That’s in a nation were most cops don’t even have guns.

            Personal responsibility is a must but can we honestly expect a guy on patrol to deal with events on the street and figure out issues so fraught with pitfalls that almost no elected officials will dare touch them? Has any large social problem ever been fixed without a systemic solution?

            I guess I would say that I agree with your assertions but haven’t heard your preferred solution. I guessed at it being more along the lines of personal responsibility. I’m getting a bit burned out hearing about it all and after watching that little kid Magnus Ahrens out of a commercial/movie at his father’s funeral in Dallas I think I’m going to take a news break.

          • tts

            I’d say there is no simple or easy ‘do this and everything is fixed’ solution possible here since part of the problem is society itself as well as the leadership and some individuals lower on the totem pole.

            I think a big part of it is the old issue of ‘who watches the watchers?’ all over again.

            What I would try to do, assuming I was dictator for a day because I have no clue how to implement this stuff on a state or federal level, is to improve the situation by:

            a) have in state but non-local courts take care of prosecuting cops, that would help prevent local DA’s and political powers for giving cover to any wrong doing by local cops
            b) have non-local or even out of state (FBI) do the actual investigations on cops by default
            c) have cops who aren’t convicted of a crime but still lose their jobs due to incompetence be prevented from getting a job as a cop in other jurisdictions

            d) have on person cameras on all the time when on the job, ‘losing’ your camera ‘or forgetting to turn it on’ would be a fireable offense
            e) get rid of Grand Juries, they’re outdated, redundant, and are too easily bent by DA’s who want to cover up for crappy policing
            f) put all the cops on a buddy system so they always have on site back up if needed instead of going for a gun, yes hire more cops if necessary to make it happen, and yes I’d raise taxes to make that happen

            I think doing all that would make a large dent in the problem over time but it wouldn’t make everything perfect. But I look at this stuff with a ‘if I can’t have perfect I’m willing to take better’ attitude.

          • Billy Jack

            BLM, the small social media group that it is, other orgs labeled as BLM and the individuals taking part in the discussion or protesting are not a real Civil Rights org and lack insight and comm skills otherwise they’d be pursuing exactly what you are describing and I have yet to see anyone mention it other than you. They are also pursuing the wrong cases to make their point. A felon with a gun in his pocket fighting police even after being tased is not the case to use when trying to convince people the system has problems. That’s the system working right although the result is tragic. Social media has allowed these events to become runaway trains.
            Only through the education of the public and officers can everyone understand the level of respect that we all must have for one another and that we must be held to, including when interacting with law enforcement. Our leaders are too cowardly to take ownership of the situation and find a resolution.

          • Harry’s Holsters

            Couldn’t agree more!

        • AirborneSoldier

          The Grand Jury does not have as its mission convicting anyone. You sound like the Brown family lawyers. They are the most effective means of deciding whether enough evidence exists to convict. As for cameras, we dont see the full picture. If you are stopped and a cop directs you to do something, obey. But no, we have all of these entitled and special people who think they can resist arrest. It usually ends poorly.

    • AJ187

      “What goes around, comes around.” That last sentence sounds like you are just justifying premeditated murder. Which only leads me to question the moral convictions of the author. Sounds like you know remotely squat about the situation other than what the bias national news media is leading others to believe.

      • Rousso

        I don’t know what US media tell people about all that, because I am in Europe.

      • TheMaskedMan

        It’s also incredibly stupid. Saying “what goes around comes around” would only be appropriate if the slain officers had been murdering innocent black men. Seeing as how the officers were targeted at random, this isn’t the case. The number of times I’ve had to explain this is disturbing.

  • Guest

    This is a company that is using a horrible event for commercial gain while preaching hate against others with a different view. Terrible marketing. I am suprised that they dont have an sks line.

    • Pete – TFB Writer

      Are we talking about hipsters? You know that’s a joke right? I don’t think they actually hate hipsters.

      • RocketScientist

        I believe he’s referencing the video this company made awhile back that many took to be offensive and bigoted against homosexuals. I don’t think I ever actually saw the video myself, but I remember there being some amount of hubub over it a year or so back.

        • Pete – TFB Writer

          Thanks. I didn’t see it either.

    • Harry’s Holsters

      They get to raise money for a good cause which many of their customers support and raise awareness for their company at the same time. I say it’s a win win!

    • Dan

      They can hate on gay people all they want. Freedom and tolerance are a two way street. Want to run around in short shorts waving a rainbow flag go ahead. Want to stand along that street and say homosexuality is evil go ahead. Freedom

    • Khuds

      I have been buying all my coffee from this company for a while now, this particular blend was available way before the Dallas shooting. Perhaps next time you comment online you will make sure you know what your talking about?

    • Billy Jack

      Where’s the preaching hate part come in? I’ve just looked over their site and blog and found nothing remotely offensive unless you don’t care for the cussing or hipster jokes. I like buying stuff I’m in the market to buy that can also promote the causes I have sympathy for like school’s getting donations from my groceries and vets getting checks from sunglasses manufacturers. If we didn’t live in a nation where school-age children and those who earn a living protecting us were ignored by society there wouldn’t be a market for these products. Blame for that goes on all of us.

  • Garmanarnar

    ACAB

  • Matt Grizz Gregg

    I’ve never really understood how the molon labe crowd can also be such huge cop supporters. Who exactly do you think will be coming to enforce the gun bans like the one recently enacted in California? I’m not praising what happened in Dallas in any way but if you really mean “from my cold, dead hands” and love cops are you planning on challenging them to a tickle fight when they come no-knocking on your door to take away your AR’s and mags?

    • HollowTs

      Well made point. Something to think about anyway.

  • Harold

    These black rifle coffee guys swear lile crazy.. it’s a weird place. the reviewers swear like crazy. F$%^

  • glenn cheney

    I think Neut said what we all want to say but can not last evening….time to turn this ship into the wind.

  • AirborneSoldier

    Im a bit older than you I guess. I no longer have any qualms about speaking the truth. We as a society have kow towed to black militant terror groups for too long. I side with the cops, regardless of melatonin level. Its high time we call our elected phonies and demand they back off local law enforcement, but rather start looking to use the DOJ to go after the leadership and riot inciters. Im for the cops. BLM is a domestic terror group built upon lies, and Americans of all stripes are mad as hell. Nice the coffee company is doing this. Ill buy some.