By Melissa Fossum
By Lauren Wise
By New Times
By Amanda Savage
By Jason P. Woodbury
By Troy Farah
By New Times
As the two men were departing the Holocaust Memorial, Rogatinsky looked into Griff's clear brown eyes and said, "I'd like to be your friend." Griff recalled his answer: "I told him I'd love that. That we could try to do this together. That's not about trying to clear the way for me to make safe records, no. But he and I are young and sincere. I have a lot of energy, and I'm ready and raring to go. You have to remember that a lot of prophets and messengers of God didn't even know what their mission was until it was revealed to them by God when these people were at a late age."
And then Samuel Rogatinsky and Richard Griffin shook hands.
end part 2 of 2
"It was supposed to be a musical interview. It led into a discussion of Jewish control of the media, TV and movies. I was caught off guard."
Certain individuals purportedly informed the Professor they'd gladly kill Chuck D and other offenders--free of charge.
"All that blacks know is that the Jews own everything, they're the bosses. Blacks know nothing about the history, and someone has to bridge that gap."
"Society plays out white supremacy," explains Griff. "Like pool--the white ball knocking the colors in. It's just like Hitler's plan."
"Griff didn't know about the tattooed numbers branded on their arms. He didn't know about that. Griff kept saying, `This is critical.'"
"I'm not even going to go back and single out the quotes I made. If I knew what I know now, I never would have uttered those words.