Tuesday, August 14, 2018

The Coming Racial Chaos in South Africa: "We are going to take the land, even if it means we're going back to the dark ages. This country must be African. We are African."

Previously on SBPDL: Black-Run South Africa 'Democratically' Decides to Amend their Constitution to Expropriate White-owned Land Without Compensation...

It's going to happen in our lifetime, perhaps before the end of 2018. [South Africa risks 'Zimbabwe-style land chaos', BBC.com, 8-11-18]:

Shockwaves are still being felt in South Africa after President Cyril Ramaphosa's controversial announcement that the country's constitution is to be changed to explicitly allow for the expropriation of land without compensation. 
Markets reacted negatively and the currency, the rand, has continued to plummet over the last week. 
... even if it means going back to the dark ages.
This is because the plan has invited comparisons with the chaotic land reform programme across the Limpopo River in neighbouring Zimbabwe, which saw scenes of violent evictions of mainly white farmers. 
But the move will be welcomed by those tired of waiting for reforms promised when white-minority rule ended in South Africa in 1994. 
Nearly a quarter of a century on, the racial differences are still stark, nowhere more so than in the area of land ownership. 
White people, who make up just 9% of the population, own 72% of the private land that is held by individuals, government figures show. 
The redistribution of land was a fundamental principle of the governing African National Congress (ANC) during its struggle against apartheid, which enshrined racial discrimination in law. 
This country must be African' 
The party has found it impossible to ignore the calls to go beyond its willing-seller-willing-buyer approach to land reform. 
And Mr Ramaphosa appears to have bypassed a parliamentary consultation when he said in a television address that the constitution should be amended. 
Section 25 of the constitution deals with property issues and there has long been a debate about whether it allowed the state to take land without money being paid for it. 
A parliamentary committee has been looking into changes to the constitution to allow expropriation in the public interest. 
Its nationwide televised public hearings have been a show of emotion by people of all racial groups, regardless of class or political affiliation. 
During a session held this week in Cape Town's Goodwood suburb one woman representing the South African Homeless People's Association said: "Twenty-four years of liberal democracy [has] increased poverty. 
"The masses are worse off because of the willing-buyer-willing-seller principle." 
Another person who gave testimony said: "We are going to take the land, even if it means we're going back to the dark ages. This country must be African. We are African." 
A man wearing a T-shirt of the right-wing Freedom Front Plus party said that his Afrikaner people had been farming in the Western Cape for the past 300 years. 
"When my forefathers came, they found no-one but the Khoi and the San. My people got what they have in this country not by theft, not by genocide, but by fair means." 
Some land owners threatened war to defend their farms and their opponents vowed to respond in kind.
In a multicultural society, democracy is nothing more than a racial headcount.

Monday, August 13, 2018

In an Effort to Stop Blacks from Shooting Each Other, Chicago Police to Crack Down on Unsanctioned Street and Block Parties

Civilization is a precarious concept, with slightest alteration in laws ensuring its collapse.

Sundown laws once existed to maintain western civilization, because pattern recognition enabled elected leaders to put into place rules governing certain racial groups observed to lack the ability of future-time orientation and impulse control.

Those laws were replaced with a virulent form of freedom proving toxic to the concept of western civilization being sustained by Africans in America. [Street party crackdown planned after last weekend’s spike in shootings, Chicago Sun-Times, August 9, 2018]:
Chicago police plan a crackdown on unsanctioned street and block parties after police found that many of the victims of last weekend’s violence had attended such gatherings. 
At a press conference Thursday at police headquarters, Supt. Eddie Johnson said that an examination of the violence this past weekend when 71 people were shot, including 12 fatally, found that 20 percent of victims had attended street parties that hadn’t been officially permitted by the city. While block parties in good weather are not out of the ordinary in Chicago, Johnson said there was an unusually large number of such unauthorized gatherings last weekend. 
To combat gun violence the rest of the summer, the department plans to implement “emergency hotspot dispersal zones” in 30 gang-linked areas in the 5th, 6th, 10th, 11th and 15th police districts. Those were the five districts where most of last weekend’s shootings took place. 
Officers within these zones will take extra measures to police any unsanctioned large gatherings of 10 or more people. People attending the parties will be first asked to leave. If they refuse, they face arrest, Johnson said. The heightened enforcement will continue for at least a month, police said. 
Social media has made it easier for the gatherings to grow rapidly and made policing them more difficult. 
“Years ago, a large gathering really had to be advertised for it to become a large gathering,” he said. “Now we’re having people livestream from a particular location — ‘We’re going to be having a party’ — and 10 people will turn into 200 just like that.” 
Many of these unsanctioned parties were block parties, likely with a gang connection, Johnson said. Rival gang members showed up, Johnson said, and likely fired into the crowds at random. 
Johnson emphasized that police aren’t targeting block parties specifically, and said cops will evaluate a number of criteria before breaking up a gathering. 
Neighborhood block clubs will be contacted to ensure they know to register parties with the city and to offer CPD as a safety resource. 
“There’s nothing wrong with people enjoying nice weather in this city,” Johnson said. “The goal isn’t to be arresting people just because they’re enjoying summertime.”
Chicago is a city where The Happening could occur in 2018.

And to think, all because police are trying to stop unsanctioned street and block parties from turning into just another black on black gunfight/bloodbath....

Sunday, August 12, 2018

In 82% Black Gary, Indiana, the Indiana National Guard Assists in Demolishing Scores of Buildings Whites Long Ago Built, but Blacks Failed to Maintain

Previously on SBPDL: "I'd Buy that for a Dollar": The Price of a House in Gary, Indiana

You remember Gary, Indiana, right? The 80 percent black city, currently fueled by black power (it was more than 85 percent white in 1950), is running on fumes. And where once the National Guard was supposed to protect citizens from foreign enemies, now the Indiana National Guard must demolish buildings and homes in Gary that were built by whites (and abandoned by whites) long ago and inherited by the rising black population in the city. 
The ruins of America's past greatness...

Only one problem: the majority black population didn't care about maintaining them. Western civilization is literally going to pieces in an 80 percent black city. [Indiana National Guard partnering with city of Gary on demolitions, NWITimes.com, 8-1-18]:

The Indiana National Guard is continuing its partnership with the city by knocking down abandoned homes along a stretch of Delaware Street later this year. 
Half of the demolitions are considered emergencies due to the condition of the properties, according to Cedric Kuykendall, the city's demolition coordinator. 
“We target the properties that have been burned and (are in) imminent danger of collapsing,” Kuykendall said. 
LaLosa Burns, spokeswoman for the city, said the National Guard's involvement frees other dollars in the city's demolition budget.  
"The project will allow the city to raze more abandoned problem properties than we are currently able to demolish with our in-house demolition crew. It also allows us to work in areas separate from those already identified by the Hardest Hit Fund dollars," Burns said.  
In anticipation of the demolitions, the city’s Redevelopment Commission approved a contract on July 23 with D&R Services to haul away and dispose of debris from the demolition sites under the National Guard Project. 
The city currently has four contractors working with Hardest Hit Fund projects, but the city has 11 contractors licensed to bid on demolition projects. 
D&R Services will be compensated $120 per truck haul, but the total contract cost is not to exceed $30,000, per contract terms, Burns said.  
This year, 14 structures in the 1900 block of Delaware Street will be demolished as part of the National Guard project.  
Last year, the National Guard, with the assistance of the city’s in-house demolition department, tore down 22 structures. 
The National Guard project is Gary is aimed at eliminating abandoned structures Gary police believe contribute to illegal drug activity. With outside resources and personnel, the city is saving anywhere from $112,000 to $154,000 on these 14 structures, Burns said. 
Some of the properties must go through an unsafe building hearing prior to demolition — a time-consuming process that can take six months to three years due to extremely limited funds and constant emergency demolitions taking priority, according to the city. Once they are ordered demolished, the city can tear these down as well. 
In-house demos  
Gary has more than 6,500 abandoned homes requiring demolition, but the speed at which the city can tear those down depends on funding availability. 
Kuykendall said the city’s own demolition department has demolished 63 structures this year to date outside of the National Guard project, with the biggest funding source being federal Hardest Hit Fund dollars. 
He said the city has 17 properties scheduled for demolition this year. They are slated for demolition starting Aug. 13. 
The city has a $5 million in Hardest Hit Funds available until the end of 2018, though that funding may spill over into 2019, Burns said.  
A second account — Fund 474 — was established by Gary City Council in August 2017. About $240,000 has been expended for demolition and debris removal since the account was established, the city said.  
Disposal and transportation costs up to $4,000 per demolition, city officials have said. Home demolitions can cost as much as $8,000 to $11,000 depending on the size, condition and other factors. 

Give a white man a pile of bricks, he'll build a city; give a black man a city, he'll turn it into a pile of bricks...

Saturday, August 11, 2018

Longtime Headquarters of LAPD to be Demolished Because Its Legacy Offends the Black and Brown Communities of Los Angeles

Previously on SBPDL: In 2017, 96% of Homicide Suspects in Los Angeles were Non-White: The City is 29% White

Once white people lose power, all of our monuments must come down, streets and schools must be renamed, and buildings must be demolished. [Former LAPD headquarters to be demolished after years of controversy, ArchPaper.com, 8-10-18]:
Various reports indicate that L.A.’s Parker Center, an International Style structure designed by Welton Becket and Associates that once served as the headquarters for the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD), is set to be demolished starting August 20. 
The Parker Center, right, must be demolished because the black and brown communities of Los Angeles say so...
The much-maligned building will make way for a new 750,000-square-foot, 27- to 29-story office tower that is being developed as part of a new master plan for the surrounding Civic Center neighborhood.  
There was a short-lived effort to landmark and perhaps preserve the Parker Center last year that failed in large part due to community opposition to the building. One reason the building is unpopular is that the site for the complex was taken from what once the cultural and commercial core of L.A.’s Little Tokyo neighborhood. 
Resentment over the displacement of businesses and cultural institutions resulting from the land-grab still runs high in the area and helped to derail the building’s application for Historic-Cultural Monument status. The building is also widely criticized in Latino and African American communities for its associations with the LAPD itself, an organization with many documented cases of brutality and injustice against members of those communities, including the brutal 1992 attack on Rodney King and offenses resulting from the ensuing L.A. Uprising
Until we stand, all of America - all of our history - must come down to appease the rising tide of color.