Police defending their handling of Harris case

Police Public Relations Officer ASP David Welch.
Police Public Relations Officer ASP David Welch.

As the investigation continues into Friday’s disappearance of 49-year-old Karen Harris, lawmen were today withholding the name of a Moonshine, St George resident, who reportedly came to Harris’ rescue before she was safely reunited with her family last night.

When contacted by Barbados TODAY for an update, Public Relations Officer, acting Assistant Superintendent of Police David Welch was tightlipped on the overall investigation, which he said was still at a “sensitive” stage.

Harris left her home at Rowan’s Park, St George around 3p.m. Friday for a jog and was last picked up by security cameras outside of the Gun Hill Signal Station over an hour later before she went missing.

At this stage, Welch said he could only confirm that statements had been made to police to the effect that Harris had spent the night in a canefield before she was able to find her way to a house in Moonshine late on Saturday evening.

However, the police spokesman said he was not in a position at this stage to confirm the identity of the person who helped her or to say whether that person was “known to her or her family”.

Our investigation needs to be done and done without interference. As soon as we have cleared and interviewed that person then we would be prepared to release that information,” said Welch, while pointing out that police were yet to establish the reason Harris went missing in the first place.

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However, the police spokesman has strongly refuted suggestions that lawmen had gone above and beyond the norm in trying to locate the missing Caucasian woman.

We are impartial, in terms of our investigations, to colour, creed etc,” said Welch, while arguing that the level of resource deployment in cases where persons had been reported missing depended on the information received by lawmen and how the investigation was driven.

He said the magnitude of the response was also driven by the efforts of the family to search for their loved ones, while pointing out that in a recent case involving 31-year-old Sidneato Alpha Holford of 3rd Avenue Licorish Village, My Lords Hill, St Michael, who went missing in the area of Belle Gully, “not once, but twice we [police] went into that area with the same make up of deployment [as the one used in Harris’ case] to search for that person.

What is interesting also, is that the last time we did go in [to search for Holford], we were supported by relatives and neighbours who were concerned for his welfare,” said Welch, while insisting that sniffer dogs, and army personnel with weapons, were all brought in play.

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However, when pressed even further on the issue, Welch said he could not speak to the response in terms of numbers, but he was still adamant  that the same level of police deployment was used.

The police public relations officer also pointed out that the areas lawmen had to search in the Belle Gully were quite different from the ones searched yesterday during the Harris investigation, which stretched from St George to St Joseph.

You realize that we were set up in three teams [yesterday] and that would have called for a lot of assistance,” he said, adding, “we are grateful for the assistance of the general public that came out to help us search those areas”.

In the face of strong criticizms from certain sections of the public, Welch also said it was a widely held “myth” that police generally waited 24 hours before launching a search for missing persons.

We do not wait 24 hours nor have we given that information about 24 hours to the public.

“That is clearly for a different jurisdiction. Whenever we receive the information about someone who is missing, we start the investigation right away, whether it be from the phone call, statement taking or whatever. We start the investigation right away, “ he stressed.

However, he acknowledged that there could be a difference in timeline in terms of when persons went missing and when actual reports were made.

That is something outside of our purview and it might be from the family, or the loved ones, or the person concerned,” he said, adding that all missing persons reports were taken seriously until proven otherwise.

70 Responses to Police defending their handling of Harris case

  1. Eleisha Ashby
    Eleisha Ashby March 1, 2015 at 5:27 pm

    She could have call her family, and let them know she was alright.

    Reply
    • Sam Delmas
      Sam Delmas March 1, 2015 at 5:40 pm

      The person called the Family when she was found

      Reply
    • Cheryl A Rollins
      Cheryl A Rollins March 1, 2015 at 8:25 pm

      Did you even read the full article? How is a disoriented woman going to call her family members? SMH

      Reply
    • Eleisha Ashby
      Eleisha Ashby March 2, 2015 at 12:45 am

      ^^^ @ Cheryl no, so enlighten me because I’m not in Bim.

      Reply
  2. Wayne P Hoyte
    Wayne P Hoyte March 1, 2015 at 5:38 pm

    Sometimes we forget pass events.

    Reply
  3. Rawle Spooner
    Rawle Spooner March 1, 2015 at 5:39 pm

    Officer come on we not that stupid so don’t try to tell us garbage we all know why this search was the way it was with army sniffer dogs helicopter polie soldiers quit with dumb spinc about consistency Barbados no better than Suth Africa.

    Reply
    • Sam Delmas
      Sam Delmas March 1, 2015 at 5:42 pm

      If you’re speaking about the plane, that was done by the owner of the aircraft in his own attempt of finding her.

      Reply
    • Stephanie Bonner
      Stephanie Bonner March 1, 2015 at 7:11 pm

      Why didn’t owner extend his help to anyone else who was reported missing? I am sure his plane would have been helpful.

      Reply
  4. Daniel Polonis
    Daniel Polonis March 1, 2015 at 5:40 pm

    The Police followed their established policy…no beef with them…but a dedicated missing persons/ street crime unit comprised of several agencies should be developed in light of the apparent consistent increase of missing persons.

    Reply
    • Ari Moore
      Ari Moore March 1, 2015 at 6:34 pm

      Search for Amber Alert Barbados

      Reply
  5. Princess Tiny Neferua
    Princess Tiny Neferua March 1, 2015 at 5:45 pm

    You guys have nothing to defend..realistic bajans dun know what this is all about…….keep up the good work..just so sorry so much valuable time was wasted on a runaway bored woman

    Reply
  6. Cheryl A Rollins
    Cheryl A Rollins March 1, 2015 at 5:46 pm

    You have nothing to defend because some members of the public are too frigging dense.

    Reply
  7. Jane Brathwaite
    Jane Brathwaite March 1, 2015 at 5:48 pm

    Which barbados was this ?

    Reply
  8. Veroniva Boyce
    Veroniva Boyce March 1, 2015 at 5:55 pm

    Nothing to defend. To Serve and Protect no matter the pigmentation of the skin.

    Reply
  9. Candice Coppola
    Candice Coppola March 1, 2015 at 5:58 pm

    I have something to say. As someone who grew up in the United States and is a foreigner now living in this beautiful island, it has been extremely disheartening to see such ugliness in people. I, along with many others who are made up of different backgrounds, helped to do what I could to search for Karen Harris. As someone who has also been through such unfortunate events in the past with a much different outcome, it is unbelievable to me that there can be people in this country who are actually upset at the level of both civil and government services that were used to find a missing persons. Many people here who had no involvement in this search do not know any details, other than their pitiful assumptions, as to what happened on Friday and Saturday. There is one reason and one reason only why so many people came to the aid of the Harris family– being proactive. They were proactive in releasing a missing persons flyer, with a picture, of Karen. They were proactive in calling the police right away to report that she had not come home. They were proactive in announcing on social media the cry for help and begging people to share and come forward with any information. They were proactive in starting a Facebook group to assist in their search. They were proactive in organizing themselves as best they could under such horrific circumstances and learning how to do this admit great horror. They were proactive in getting the word out to the media. And in all of that, the Barbados Defense and Police force came to assist the general public who had organized. The public outpouring of prayers and support, by individuals, businesses, and the government should be receiving a standing ovation and not condemnation. Why did so many people offer their horses, ATV vehicles, 4x4s, eyes, ears, and hearts to help this woman? Because that is what a community does. In times of need, we rely on those we can count on most: our community. And in this day in age where you barely know your neighbor or even acknowledge a person sitting next to you, we should be grateful that community is still alive and well. Instead of taking this story and attaching some bogus race-related mantra about how “wunna whites only take care of demo self” we should use this situation as a lesson on what can be accomplished and allow it to bring us all closer together. Enough of the hatred, the misinformation, the assumptions, and the hurtful accusations directed toward this family. They have been through enough. I would also like to add that I have never met Karen Harris or her family. I was just a person, like many, who wanted to help anyway I could.

    Reply
    • Jade Goodman
      Jade Goodman March 1, 2015 at 6:19 pm

      Thank you thank you and thank you. Cause this is extremely distasteful in all manners. And what happened to her is nobody’s concern either. It’s a private issue. They have no obligation to the public who were not involved. They follow what they see American blacks doing. When in truth our racial issues here are in no way close to that. They’re to Malicious and when I say “malicious” I’m talking about the real meaning of that word not the bajan one. Need to check for our own non existent community first before you start pointing at others

      Reply
    • Brenda Earle
      Brenda Earle March 1, 2015 at 6:23 pm

      Very very well said!!!

      Reply
    • Mary Amos
      Mary Amos March 1, 2015 at 6:26 pm

      Standing ovation to you. Well said

      Reply
    • Rawle Spooner
      Rawle Spooner March 1, 2015 at 6:42 pm

      Ok Candace Coppola why is same amount of resources not use when other persons in Barbados go missing just asking a simple question..

      Reply
    • Sue Ward
      Sue Ward March 1, 2015 at 6:46 pm

      Because the family and friend are not proactive. The answer is right there if you read her words

      Reply
    • David A. Batto Batson
      David A. Batto Batson March 1, 2015 at 6:47 pm

      Because friends…family. .. community….and those who were so concerned about her well being decided to do what you and anyone of us would do for a loved one! It was not a race issue….it was the human thing to do! So stop with the crap and stupidity about race! ENOUGH!

      Reply
    • Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne
      Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne March 1, 2015 at 6:56 pm

      Candice…what you see playing out is deep seated and complicated…Unlike America Barbados has not had the debate and systemic changes that allow healing to occur…It is badly needed to ensure forward movement on the island….class and privilege change outcomes…the world over…and Barbados is no different…that may be an unrelated/related issue but it is also an issue…there is a man missing today and because his family does not have the means to launch a large scale search doesn’t mean they want him back any less or are in any less agony….As I said…what you are seeing is complicated and longstanding…and simplistic judgement of it will not help you to really understand…if you really want to understand that is…

      Reply
    • Candice Coppola
      Candice Coppola March 1, 2015 at 7:04 pm

      Marsha thank you for your comment. I am aware of all that you speak of, and come from a place of understanding. I really do get it. However, that doesn’t change the fact that people are using unsubstantiated / uneducated words as missiles, with little understanding how these assumptions and levels of bigotry affect others. My only hope is that Barbados can see a time where all its citizens of different creeds, backgrounds and ethnicities live together in understanding. Hateful diatribe isn’t going to make things better, educating people will. Hopefully my comments help to change one persons perspective on this situation.

      Reply
    • Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne
      Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne March 1, 2015 at 7:38 pm

      Agreed…a change needs to come…but it can’t simply come by pretending the issues don’t exist…or ridiculing people when they speak out against it…you are seeing their words and actions from your lens…but also try to picture it from their stance as well…many are frustrated…many want change but have no idea how to create it….many feel disenfranchised and powerless…as you read keep asking…what has caused this in these people?? why is it so hot and urgent?? all this questioning must be a part of the solution building process…other people wished they had the resources and power to find their loved ones…trust me…because they didn’t hv power and privilege also doesn’t make them uncaring and ‘wutless’…

      Reply
    • Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne
      Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne March 1, 2015 at 7:38 pm

      Agreed…a change needs to come…but it can’t simply come by pretending the issues don’t exist…or ridiculing people when they speak out against it…you are seeing their words and actions from your lens…but also try to picture it from their stance as well…many are frustrated…many want change but have no idea how to create it….many feel disenfranchised and powerless…as you read keep asking…what has caused this in these people?? why is it so hot and urgent?? all this questioning must be a part of the solution building process…other people wished they had the resources and power to find their loved ones…trust me…because they didn’t hv power and privilege also doesn’t make them uncaring and ‘wutless’…

      Reply
    • Candice Coppola
      Candice Coppola March 1, 2015 at 7:43 pm

      Marsha I am on the same page as you, but please do not put words in my mouth. I never called anyone uncaring or wutless. We could go into an entire debate on this issue which I’m completely ready for. I know the reasons why, but it is up to individuals to take a stand and say enough is enough with hatred. With handed-down racism. You or I know the same about Karen Harris: nothing. I do not know if she comes from privilege or power. And the assumption (this is not directed at you) that white people come from privilege or power is inaccurate. Just because someone has light skin doesn’t mean they have money or they are well connected. This has become a race issue because people made it so, not because it started out that way. It started out from the most innocent and loving places: community. People rushed to help because they feel. People rushed to help because they understand suffering and hurt. Individuals in Barbados then turned this into an issue about black people not being afforded the same resources when in fact, they are. Half the battle in getting something you need or want is simply asking for it.

      Reply
    • Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne
      Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne March 1, 2015 at 7:55 pm

      Candice….I hear you….but….again…let’s not over simplify…I am not arguing a personality here…but let us use profiling….a caucasian lady…from Rowans Park…former Queen’s College student…mother and housewife goes missing…sister of prominent rower etc etc….People did not just insert the race Candice…a construct that meant sonething based on our past and present was invoked…The undertone was that this is a Good white law abiding citizen….juxtapose this to the wording in other missing persons cases alone and you get an idea of what offended the masses…before yesterday police inaction on missing persons was real….because most others who go missing are deemed to ‘deserve’ it somehow….but white middle upper class former QC students don’t ‘deserve’ to go missing….really…you can’t blame ppl for reading the subtexts…just as with this case what is not said speaks as loudly as what is…by you harping on how proactive her family was in the initial post you suggest clearly how you feel about families that may not be able to respond in the same way….and not because they don’t want too….

      Reply
    • Candice Coppola
      Candice Coppola March 1, 2015 at 8:05 pm

      Marsha I hear you, loud and clear. I understand the frustrations. Citizens have to take matters into their own hands sometimes. May I share a story with you? A close friend of mine went missing under similar circumstances and we organized the same kind of search and rescue in the US because we were not getting the level of response deemed fit from the authorities at the time. I make a comparison because when enough isn’t being done, you must mobilize yourselves and do what you can. That is what we did for my friend, who we eventually found but the outcome was not a joyous reunion for him and his family. And people may be frustrated, and I accept that and acknowledge it, but out of frustration must come acceptance to change. You can look at this two ways: why don’t they do this for me? or how can we make these actions the standard for all people, whether nationals or foreigners? Perhaps individuals who prefer to make judgements rather than being helpful in the truest sense of the word should look at this situation and say– Barbados came together to help someone– what a beautiful thing. May it continue, and may I be part of the process to ensure that every human on this island is given the same concern and care rather than pointing fingers and making disgusting comments. As I have said, I understand the deep rooted mentality that is perpetuating ignorance all over Facebook these past two days, but I will not stand by and allow excuses for it either.

      Reply
    • Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne
      Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne March 1, 2015 at 8:30 pm

      I agree that it would be great if we cd get a standardized process out of this…but we will not Candice…because of the issues…how many black people in Barbados have access to a plane for air surveillance??How many black people will get immediate access to advertising flyers in prominent businesses on the turn of a dime??how many black people will get access to large tracks of plantation lands to search in groups?? all this was driven by race/privilege/power….and that will never work in a standardized way…you know that Candice…I simply cannot accept that we can sanitize this and be so clear cut about it….a part of the change must be to ask why there are such large disparities between what one type of family can do for their loved one and what others can do…I agree this sd not be done in an angry or mean way…but the questions certainly need to be asked…it was nice to share views with you…

      Reply
    • Candice Coppola
      Candice Coppola March 1, 2015 at 8:33 pm

      I disagree Marsha, but thank you for the intelligent and respectful debate. I really do appreciate your point of view.

      Reply
    • Ol
      Ol'dog Likeme March 1, 2015 at 9:17 pm

      It’s not a regular occurrence for a ‘white’ female of that stature to go missing in Barbados. Hence the absolute worst was feared (raped and possibly murdered by some little black body/s) and the panic button was pressed. All resources were at hand and ready to task.Thank goodness she was found to be safe. Sadly, average poor black women go missing on a regular basis and the panic button is seldom or never activated the way it was in this situation. People of Several ethnicities and social brackets all joined this search. Many whites and some token blacks. How many times have you ever seen that for a poor little black body who went missing?..We’re often found in the gullies or cane grounds. Throat slashed and raped. Just another little black body right? One less to worry about…we still do live in a segregated society.. Our sweet little Bimshire is still and will always be…our eyes will always be wide shut to the truth. We go to the rally and racing club by the thousands to support out white drivers.. At the garrison to see our white owned horses gallop .. The permitted few who go to polo to cheer in cow and company… How many of them however to you ever see at out Road tennis tournaments or local netball or basketball games? I don’t care who vex…. The one obvious thing however is that clearly they go all out to see after THEIR OWN.. No special licence had to be granted to gather or peruse. Most of us blacks neither have the resources nor the respect to wield such power.

      Reply
    • Elke Hassell
      Elke Hassell March 2, 2015 at 5:13 am

      Marsha you put the nail right into the coffin and I don’t care much for the “Sarah Palin” Attitude of Candice with her sugarcoating speech. It is what it is, people think that because they can hit you with a elongated speech it makes it o.k. to accept that there is indeed a double standard in this Island from the inception. We can talk until the cows come home over what happened a couple of days ago and find excuses for it, but then that’s just what they are excuses for you are so very right Marsha, those resources that where made available to the one white person will Never be made available for the General Black Population in Barbados. It is NO surprise to me that this whole event took such a backlash from those 99%ers living in this Island still under the Rules of the 1%ers.

      Reply
    • Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne
      Marsha Peppa Fly Hinds-Layne March 2, 2015 at 5:28 am

      There are deep seated complicated issues as I said….If the masses seem to be angry and offended by this we must stop to ask why..
      The response simply cannot be to tell them shut up and do the same for their family when we KNOW that the firmly entrenched systems do not make that possible or practical..there is simply too much injustice and inequality wrapped up in sweetie papers in lovely Bimshire…

      Reply
  10. Greitcha Smith
    Greitcha Smith March 1, 2015 at 6:14 pm

    So what about the receiving of a ping from her phone (mentioned by one of her friends on FB) in St Joseph or some other part of the island? Did she in fact lose her phone…

    Reply
  11. Stephanie Bonner
    Stephanie Bonner March 1, 2015 at 6:15 pm

    If they did nothing wrong why are they even taking the time to “defend” their actions…. PLEASE!!! Come on David Welch clearly you were reading or were told of the comments about this case. The handling of this case was over and beyond than of any other case in BIM ….point blank period. Clearly this woman come from a family and of friends who have the “means” for this so call “rescue”. You statement above made this case even more fishy…. “sensitive” huh…..trying to “figure out the role of the other person said involvement”. HMMMMMM??? If this woman was sexual assaulted, rob , abused or kidnapped why is it a secret? I thought one would want the public to know that you were a victim of something that warranted such a huge search and rescue. Please….this woman was caught in a “uncompromising position with someone” and the police and the family is trying to make this a shameless as possible. #stopdefendingfoolishness Yes a pat on the back for all that participated but make sure that call or response is for EVERYONE who is reported missing.

    Reply
    • Jade Goodman
      Jade Goodman March 1, 2015 at 6:27 pm

      If you’re so interested in their personal affairs Stephanie why don’t you go down to Mrs Harris house and ask her family to their faces? You do have their address now go on. She was lost and found that’s it. You to damn malicious. Try and join the amber alert group so in case any of your family members get lost you can find them just as efficiently and stop typing foolishness to add fuel to a fire that was started by no body other than the bitter black people behind a computer screen.

      Reply
    • Sam Delmas
      Sam Delmas March 1, 2015 at 7:03 pm

      Why weren’t you out there searching too?

      Reply
    • Stephanie Bonner
      Stephanie Bonner March 1, 2015 at 7:09 pm

      Because I am not in the country right now and if I was whether it’s Karen Davis, a child, an old man or woman, teenager etc. I would do my part as a human who has compassion to help out.

      Reply
    • Jade Goodman
      Jade Goodman March 1, 2015 at 8:19 pm

      I really hope that’s the truth

      Reply
    • Stephanie Bonner
      Stephanie Bonner March 1, 2015 at 8:30 pm

      Who is making false accusations? The Nation News started it…. they have been printing false accusations all morning please…. one minute she was at a relative, now a stranger house, now in a cane field….I am making false accusations.. really.

      Reply
    • Stephanie Bonner
      Stephanie Bonner March 1, 2015 at 8:30 pm

      I am not the only one saying it…..

      Reply
  12. Jade Goodman
    Jade Goodman March 1, 2015 at 6:35 pm

    Look Days of our lives want bringing back cus wanna got way to much time on your hands to be so interested in others personal affairs. #bringbackdays

    Reply
  13. Derek Kelly
    Derek Kelly March 1, 2015 at 6:49 pm

    The Police have nothing to defend

    Reply
  14. Gloria Mendes
    Gloria Mendes March 1, 2015 at 6:49 pm

    Why are they defending. They came out in numbers to search for a missing person. Congrats to everyone of them

    Reply
  15. Rusty Ralph
    Rusty Ralph March 1, 2015 at 7:13 pm

    You people really need to behave. The authorities acted as normal. The only anomaly here is the response of Mrs Harris’ friends and family. Their response is to be commended and emulated. We as a country have become too unconcerned when ppl go missing or are injured in unfortunate circumstances. Most people now only know how to get on their tech devices and spread gossip and mayhem. Also, when missing persons are found, there is only a statement made to that effect. Please don’t maliciously and unfairly expect anything otherwise in this case.

    Reply
  16. Rob March 1, 2015 at 8:00 pm

    Well said all, think a new lesson or approach has been learned. Use social media, approach Police and ask for help from all your neighbours to get the word out. We are too shy or think we cannot do much but the power of many works. We each have talents that the Lord can make us of
    Maybe a Facebook group for all missing people coordinated with the local police can help ,,, we do it for missing dogs and cats
    Just saying
    Regardless , thank you RBPF and all for taking charge , the community came together… that is the blessing

    Reply
  17. Randy Hartman
    Randy Hartman March 1, 2015 at 8:04 pm

    maybe because rich people pay more taxes.. .. shoot!! they don’t.. any other suggestions.. thought i had one

    Reply
  18. Elaine Crichlow
    Elaine Crichlow March 1, 2015 at 8:21 pm

    Look y defend if you did right

    Reply
  19. Andrew Jordan March 1, 2015 at 8:46 pm

    Thank you Candice for your comments. I drove into that crowd yesterday and didn’t realize what it was about, we thought it was auto racing, other we would have helped, and it really had nothing to do with a persons race, we just want to see families stay just that, families, we do not know this woman.
    People need to take this race issue out of everything, its really not us against them. I have lived in the USA for a very long time and see what BAD race relations can do to a country, we don’t need it here. Lets live in harmony.

    Reply
  20. Chad Thomas
    Chad Thomas March 1, 2015 at 9:55 pm

    This should never be news. Ugh it’s disgusting.

    Reply
  21. Ras Rika Inniss
    Ras Rika Inniss March 1, 2015 at 10:26 pm
    Reply
  22. DAP March 2, 2015 at 12:31 am

    To be honest i am on the outside looking in and i do not think it is a black and white thing,i think this is a case of money talk meaning that the rich would always have more attention than the poor and that is the way the system is and it will never change,can you all remember a man shooting his son and did not get a day because it was considered an accident so it was swept under the carpet,do you all remember the Trade Confirmers case and no one did not get a day for the ppl money same is going to happen in the Clico case so it is not a black or white thing it is just that the rich ppl are mostly the white ones. Back to the story of the day glad the lady was found alive.

    Reply
  23. Browne-love Jan
    Browne-love Jan March 2, 2015 at 2:41 am

    What done in the dark..

    Reply
  24. Annetta Paul
    Annetta Paul March 2, 2015 at 10:13 am

    I have not had a piece of sugar cane in years. If I could spend the night in a sugar cane field, I would suck cane until morning. The End.

    Reply
  25. Epaphras D. Williams
    Epaphras D. Williams March 2, 2015 at 5:45 pm

    People came out and backed each other. Black folk does come out and back one another too but who can we call for extra help, certainly not the RBPF, certainly not the elite white. All black people got is a prayer.

    Reply
  26. Matthew Grosvenor
    Matthew Grosvenor March 2, 2015 at 6:49 pm

    A small group of Barbadians are really giving us a bad name. Some people just use these opportunities to push their little racist agendas, let us be honest, the police responds the same way to each case. They asked for help and people turned up and helped, not everyone who has someone missing is willing to get the public involved but if they were willing to who is to stop them.

    Reply
  27. Roger Gibbons March 31, 2015 at 12:00 am

    Black Barbadians have a right to react the way they did, after all they know that there are two Barbados. I have white friends from England who told me that Barbadian whites are the most racial prejudiced and hated minded people in the Caribbean.I hope the authorities are taking note because our young people are not going to take it the we did.Candice stop living in a dream world. These double standards have got to stop.

    Reply

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