White Woman Attacks Black Pregnant Soldier At Georgia Restaurant, Then Says She’s The Victim

Two black women serving in the military were assaulted by a white woman in Georgia, who shouted racist and homophobic slurs at them before physically attacking them as they recorded her outburst.

The incident took place outside of a Cheddar’s Scratch Kitchen restaurant on Saturday night in Macon, Georgia. Allegedly, the two women drove around the white woman and her son, while trying to find a place to park.

“This Gentleman & his mom [were] hostile about the two soldiers not waiting for them to reverse back into [their] handicap parking spot for her handicapped husband instead they went around and proceeded to park in [their] own separate parking spot,” wrote witness LaKeycia Ward.

The woman, Judy Tucker, and her son followed the servicewomen into the restaurant while calling them “black b*tches.” They also displayed ignorance and homophobia, saying that they didn’t know the U.S. Army allowed lesbians to serve. The military stopped discriminating against sexual preference in September 2011.

At this point, the two women and several witnesses began recording.

“You do not have the right to take a picture of me,” Tucker says in Ward’s video. “Put that phone down.”

But even as one of the army women told her that she was pregnant, Tucker continued her assault.

“You’re punching a pregnant lady,” the woman said.

A crowd formed around them and told Tucker and her family to leave.

Police arrived shortly after and arrested Tucker on a battery charge after interviewing witnesses.

While talking to police, Tucker’s daughter, Angie, told the police that the real victim of the assault was her mother, who was bleeding.

Watch the video below:

Cyrus Massoumi
meet the author

Politics has been the true love of my life. I strive to find worthy opponents to argue with. My other passion is internet marketing, I dreamed of making it online. The only things I'm more attached to than breathing air is putting out a quality product, beating my competition, and dedication to my team. One day I hope to meet someone who looks at me the way the media looks at war.

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