Las Vegas dancer murdered, dismembered, packed in concrete by her boyfriend

And the victim’s sister, despite clear warning signs, had no idea it was coming. (See below.)

While Britain’s Daily Mail is the world’s number one news source of black-on-nonblack murders, the paper, like other papers, never alludes to the fact that they are black-on-nonblack murders but only shows us photographs of the victims and perpetrators, as a kind of mute witness to a reality that it is prohibited to state aloud. The following edifying tale is from last week:

‘It was a heat of the moment thing’: Ex-boyfriend accused of dismembering Vegas dancer and encasing her body in concrete

The former boyfriend of a slain Las Vegas burlesque dancer is accused of choking her, chopping off her legs, then encasing her naked body in concrete, according to an arrest report released Monday.

Debbie%20Flores-Narvaez.jpg Jason%20Griffith.jpg
Debbie Flores-Narvaez and Jason Griffith

Jason Griffith, 32, told police he killed Deborah Flores-Narvaez, 31, after an argument at his home December 12. ‘It was a heat of the moment thing,’ he is quoted as saying.

He was arrested Friday after police found her body in a downtown Las Vegas home.

Griffith was due in court Wednesday to face a murder charge. His lawyer, Patrick McDonald, didn’t immediately respond Monday to a message.

Griffith told police she attacked him and forced him to do what he did, but refused to provide an official statement without his lawyer present.

Flores-Narvaez was reported missing December 14 after she didn’t show up for a rehearsal at the burlesque show ‘Fantasy’ at the Luxor hotel-casino, where she had worked for a year.

Her roommate and co-worker told police Flores-Narvaez never missed rehearsals or performances without giving notice.

The gruesome details of her alleged murder follow her family’s monthlong search for her in Las Vegas.

Flores-Narvaez told friends she was going over to Griffith’s house on December 12 to watch ‘Dexter’, a cable show about a serial killer.

She and Griffith were arguing that night at his home when he began to choke her, Griffith’s friend, Louis Colombo, told police.

Colombo said he left the apartment and returned hours later to find Griffith shaken up.

Flores-Narvaez’s dead body was lying on Griffith’s floor, according to the arrest report.

Colombo helped Griffith encase her body with concrete in a plastic tub, then rented a truck from a U-Haul to move the tub to the home of some friends who were out of the country, police said.

But Colombo told police that the tub began leaking, forcing the two to return days later with tools to remove the body and dismember it.

Her body and legs were placed in two bags, which were then encased in concrete and hid in containers in a closet, he said.

Colombo led police to the body Friday after he was questioned. Investigators found chucks of concrete throughout the home and swaths of dark hair.

Victim: Deborah Flores-Narvaez had
abandoned plans for a career in law to
become a burlesque dancer in Vegas

Police records show Miss Flores-Narvaez, a brunette, and Griffith had a rocky past. The couple had been dating for about a year when police responded to a domestic violence call involving the couple on October 22.

She told police that she was pregnant with Griffith’s child when he stole her iPhone, pushed her down on the ground, kicked her and pulled out her hair. Griffith told police the couple had been in an argument, but denied hitting her.

Griffith had been reported as suicidal by a friend on November 8, and was treated at a hospital.

The arrest report showed that he asked another former girlfriend if she could help him get a gun after Flores-Narvaez’ death, saying his domestic-violence arrest made it impossible for him to legally buy a gun.

Flores-Narvaez gave up a career in finance to move to Las Vegas to become a dancer two years ago.

She previously lived in Maryland, where she served as an ambassador for the Washington Redskins in 2007, a non-performing position.

Celeste Flores-Narvaez, the dancer’s older sister, has been in Las Vegas for the past month to search for her only sibling. She said the family planned to send the body to Puerto Rico, where the sisters were born.

‘Our minds, souls and spirits have been ripped and taken,’ Celeste Flores-Narvaez wrote Sunday on the website she started to help track her sister.

‘No one thinks something like this could ever happen to a family member, loved one or friend but it has happened.’

[end of article]

Celeste Flores-Narvaez, the victim’s sister, says, “No one thinks something like this could ever happen to a family member, loved one or friend.” Really? The facts are that (a) black men kill their girlfriends and other females at a rate about eight times that of men of other races; (b) the news is filled, week in, week out, with the photographs of nonblack women and the black men who have murdered them; and (c) Celeste’s sister was having a “rocky” relationship with a brooding, menacing-looking, mesomorphic, evidently low-IQ, violent black man who had already brutally attacked her. Yet, notwithstanding all this, it didn’t occur to Celeste, the thought never crossed her mind, that her sister might be at risk of a meeting a violent end.

What does one say about such obtuseness? We know that most people are not philosophers or rocket scientists. They’ve not supposed to be. They are supposed to have a modicum of awareness of the world in which they live, and of obvious dangers to be avoided, and they’re supposed to want to live, not die. What dysfunction prevents people from realizing the obvious fact that it is vastly more dangerous for a nonblack or racially mixed woman to become involved with a black man than with men of other races?

The dysfunction is liberalism, and specifically Eloidom, which, as is suggested by this case, may affect quasi-Caucasian Hispanics as much as Caucasians generally.

- end of initial entry -

LA writes:

Of course, the Gamers will say that women are simply turned sexually on by dangerous men, and so they close their eyes to the risk of having a relationship with them. While there is clearly some truth in that theory, the problem with it is that whites (or, as in this case, nonblacks) close their eyes to the reality of black violence even when there is no sexual element involved. Celeste was not sexually involved with her sister’s boyfriend, but she closed her eyes to his violent behavior and what it portended.

Posted by Lawrence Auster at January 18, 2011 10:45 AM | Send

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