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Confirmed! California spree killing was racially motivated.

Despite being the worlds worst employee and a serious danger to co-workers, Allman remained employed. Did the company keep him out of fear of a NAACP lawsuit?

Once again, was ahead of the curve. We immediately noticed similarities between the California shooting spree and the racially motivated workplace shooting spree in Manchester, CT of 2010. In both incidents a poor performing black employee accused his co-workers of fictional “racism” and them murdered a bunch of them. In both cases the company involved appears to have gone out of it’s way to placate and coddle the black employee turned spree killer. Also in both cases, black friends and family immediately rushed to defend the killer.

Click here to see old coverage of Manchester, CT racially motivated workplace spree killing.

We know know that Shareef Allman was a hardcore, long time race hustler. He hosted a public access show on black racial issues. He had also been active with the NAACP for years. Despite killing three people, local NAACP are still heaping praise on him.

We have now learned that he was a terrible employee, and used race as a weapon to excuse his bad behavior. Following a series of reprimands, he showed up at work and calmly began shooting white and Latino co-workers.

From San Jose Mercury News…

Allman had worked at the plant for 15 years. While he was respected by his wide circle of friends in San Jose’s African-American community, he had a poor performance record at the company, Ambrosio said. Allman felt as though the company, and some of his co-workers, were out to get him, Ambrosio said. Two weeks earlier, Allman had refused to pose for a photo with his colleagues at the plant, saying, “I don’t want to take my picture with back stabbers.”

Before the shooting began Wednesday, a supervisor was leading the weekly meeting, which included a discussion about rescheduling a farewell party for another employee. Allman piped up, Ambrosio said: “If we ain’t gonna have no party, give me my $10 back.” Then Allman “pulled out the gun and started.”

The supervisor, who was standing, was the first to go down after being shot three times, Ambrosio said. The Mercury News is not naming the supervisor because a reporter could not reach him or his family. He was sent to Stanford University Hospital where he remained late Wednesday. An additional eight men sitting in plastic chairs around the tables — all truck drivers — were hit as they tried to scramble to safety, including Ambrosio and his cousin Manuel Pinon.

“Why are you doing this?” some of the men asked as they tried to duck the bullets.

Ambrosio, 45, said he knew the answer as he lay bleeding under the table. If Allman wanted any of his co-workers dead, it might have been him.

The rampage came less than a week after Ambrosio confronted Allman, telling him that as his union shop steward, he would no longer represent him to management over the numerous safety violations he was accused of committing.

“He’s had so many accidents and always said that because he’s African-American, the company was after him,” Ambrosio said. “He was an unsafe driver.” Ambrosio said Allman had turned over a truck and snagged overhead wires when he left the truck bed in the air.

Last Thursday, Ambrosio told Allman that “no one has ever had so many accidents in the company like you have.”

Ambrosio set up a meeting Monday morning with management, telling officials that Allman’s safety record was so bad, his driving so reckless, that “the workers weren’t safe.”

Company officials, Ambrosio said, responded by encouraging his fellow drivers to document any further problems.

“The workers were tired of complaining and the company not doing anything,” Ambrosio said.