NY Times publishes address info of Officer Wilson

In an effort to be helpful to those peaceful protestors in Ferguson, the New York Times all but pinpointed the home address of Officer Darren Wilson.

Slate helped fill in the blanks for the rioters by publishing a photo of the house.

Protestors took immediate note of the information on social media.

John Nolte of Breitbart:

Breitbart News will not link the story or give out the specific information, but the New York Times had no qualms whatsoever about publishing almost all the information needed for Officer Darren Wilson's enemies to track him and his wife down at home:

Officer Wilson and [his wife] own a home together on XXXXXXX Lane in XXXXXXXXXX, Mo., a St. Louis suburb about a half-hour drive from Ferguson.

This malicious move by the New York Times has not gone unnoticed by Ferguson's protesters:

But printing his street name in the nation’s most influential newspaper on the day the grand jury is expected to hand up a decision on the indictment could reignite interest in -- and awareness of -- the location, and some critics worry that it could result in protesters descending on his home. Slate even went a step further than the Times, publishing an article featuring a photo of the modest, red-brick house on Monday.

A number of Twitter users -- some of whom have identified themselves as planning to protest the grand jury decision -- have tweeted the location of Wilson’s home as they gear up for rallies. The house number was not printed in the Times, but the street in the St. Louis suburb of Crestwood where it sits is only about two blocks long, and the house number can be easily located via online sources using only the street name and Wilson’s name.

The media is evil.

Let's not forget mendacious, biased, and stupid also.

We won't link to the story either, nor will we link to the Slate article showing Wilson's home, nor any social media postings that mention the address.

Wilson and his new bride, who own the home together, are long gone and not likely to return – especially now.  But what manner of human being pushes a political agenda by publishing information that could threaten the lives of others?  The Times doesn't publish the names of rape victims, but gladly posts the home address of a police officer with a price on his head.

In an effort to be helpful to those peaceful protestors in Ferguson, the New York Times all but pinpointed the home address of Officer Darren Wilson.

Slate helped fill in the blanks for the rioters by publishing a photo of the house.

Protestors took immediate note of the information on social media.

John Nolte of Breitbart:

Breitbart News will not link the story or give out the specific information, but the New York Times had no qualms whatsoever about publishing almost all the information needed for Officer Darren Wilson's enemies to track him and his wife down at home:

Officer Wilson and [his wife] own a home together on XXXXXXX Lane in XXXXXXXXXX, Mo., a St. Louis suburb about a half-hour drive from Ferguson.

This malicious move by the New York Times has not gone unnoticed by Ferguson's protesters:

But printing his street name in the nation’s most influential newspaper on the day the grand jury is expected to hand up a decision on the indictment could reignite interest in -- and awareness of -- the location, and some critics worry that it could result in protesters descending on his home. Slate even went a step further than the Times, publishing an article featuring a photo of the modest, red-brick house on Monday.

A number of Twitter users -- some of whom have identified themselves as planning to protest the grand jury decision -- have tweeted the location of Wilson’s home as they gear up for rallies. The house number was not printed in the Times, but the street in the St. Louis suburb of Crestwood where it sits is only about two blocks long, and the house number can be easily located via online sources using only the street name and Wilson’s name.

The media is evil.

Let's not forget mendacious, biased, and stupid also.

We won't link to the story either, nor will we link to the Slate article showing Wilson's home, nor any social media postings that mention the address.

Wilson and his new bride, who own the home together, are long gone and not likely to return – especially now.  But what manner of human being pushes a political agenda by publishing information that could threaten the lives of others?  The Times doesn't publish the names of rape victims, but gladly posts the home address of a police officer with a price on his head.