It is a well-known fact that Father's Day is a date that passes without much fanfare in the Black community. With the rate of out-of-wedlock births approaching 75 percent for Black people, absenteeism on the part of the father is an unfortunate reality on not only Father's Day, but the remaining 364 days of the year as well.
Black people find the usage of birth control an impediment to the motto of "keeping it real" and thus regard the notion of safe sex as any encounter that the CDC won't keep track of for statistical reasons.
The usage of condoms or other preventative measures to ward off unwanted pregnancies are generally considered nuisances in the Black community (though abortion is an unusually high methodology utilized by Black people for birth control), thus the means more often than not produce an unwanted end that Black men abandon.
Child support is a term that rarely crosses the minds of Black males mid-coitus, for the long-term effects of their actions are clouded in the short-term fantasy that whatever comes of the encounter can be raised through the generosity of Black Run America (BRA). The state will take care of their progeny through free lunches, welfare and food stamps, but if these actions fail, the route of Michael Oher is an attractive option available to more and more Black males.
But it is child support that must be provided for the unwanted product of a momentary copulatory session, and it is this notion that Black males find untenable and a burden of great significance that must be avoided at all costs:
A deadbeat Chicago dad risked his life Tuesday to avoid paying child support.
Ronald "Boobie" McIntyre broke both of his legs trying to escape the police, who were pursuing him on an arrest warrant for leaving his children in the lurch, NBC Chicago reports.
McIntyre, 35, owes $5979.66 in court-mandated support for his kids.
Chased by police to an apartment building near his home, he jumped out of a third-story window to get away, landing on the ground below.
When police arrived, a woman at the residence told them McIntyre had disappeared.
But during their search of the apartment, a child directed the officers to an open window, which led them to their suspect.
They "looked down and saw McIntyre lying on the ground below," the sheriff's office told the Chicago Tribune. "Though it appeared he landed on grass, it was actually artificial turf covering concrete."
The police ran to McIntyre, but even in his crippled state he shouted expletives at them and tried to wriggle away.