We have also been providing a look at Detroit's impending collapse, an event that is a long time coming. In reading The Science of Success by Charles Koch, I've come to realize the importance of prioritizing in order of importance.
So in honor of communist agitator (who moonlighted as a Tuskegee Airmen - but never was deployed overseas - and mayor of Detroit) Coleman Young, let's take a quick look at the last few days of freedom before the "Arsenal of Democracy" under Black-rule turns out to be nothing but a dud in the end.
There's no need to sugarcoat what is about to happen in Detroit. Arguably the greatest city in America as recently as 60 years ago, a massive Black riot in 1967 sparked the demise of the city. Courtesy of white flight helping decimate the white voting base, radical Black racialist Coleman Young was elected mayor in the early part of 1970s, and the Africanization of Detroit was cemented in stone.
We are mere weeks (maybe even days) away from the culmination of Young's true legacy: that being the takeover of 82 percent Black Detroit by the state of Michigan. Perhaps it's fate that Young served with the 477th Medium-Bomber Group during World War II, part of the famed Tuskegee Airmen (more on this Tuesday). Though he would never be deployed overseas to bomb Germany, it would be difficult to convince anyone who visited Detroit in 2012 that a massive aerial bombing campaign didn't occur there.
Comparing Detroit 2012 to Dresden in 1945 isn't a logical leap, knowing that Young was a trained bombardier. Only that could explain the burned-out buildings, abandoned portions of the city, and demoralized population. Instead, the circumstance we find Detroit in is due primarily to the power of Black-Run America (BRA), a ruling ideology that mandates Black people are never responsible for their actions (or the consequences of those actions).
Well, that or years of the greater social experiment in the history of mankind finally ending (though the usually sound scientific method's conclusions will be disregarded) with a whimper, as Black-run Detroit ends. The conclusion should be that removing the population that created, innovated, built, and sustained a city and its infrastructure and replacing it with one whose sole claim to fame is the invention of the supersoaker isn't sound advice for the health of community.
MSNBC's own Rev. Al Sharpton's livelihood revolves around being one of the primary agitators for Organized Blackness, so in the final days that equality-derived freedom reigns in Detroit, it's no surprise that he is leading the lynch mob to save The Black City:
The Rev. Al Sharpton on Sunday joined the chorus of opponents to the emergency manager law and pushed plans for a peaceful protest in front of Gov. Rick Snyder's home on Martin Luther King Day.
Sharpton, who joined U.S. Rep. John Conyers, D-Detroit, ministers and members of the Occupy Detroit movement, said Public Act 4 is a "sick" law that unfairly targets urban cities. He said protestors who gather at Snyder's Ann Arbor home should be peaceful but resolute in their opposition to the law.
"Just like Wisconsin started union busting and then it went to Ohio and Indiana, " he said, "…This will be the beginning of governors nullifying the rights of people and they will say municipal elections don't mean anything," said Sharpton at a news conference at the King Solomon Baptist Church on the city's near west side. "You can vote for who you want but the governor will remove them if he wants to. This precedent must be stopped.
"If Snyder gets away with it here, it will spread nationally."
The 4 p.m. march on Snyder's home is expected to draw busloads from urban centers all over the state and organizers say they have cooperation from the Michigan State Police to have streets blocked off.
Sharpton and the Rev. Charles E. Williams II, pastor of King Solomon Baptist Church, planned on visiting a couple of church congregations Sunday to help gather signatures to repeal the law. Williams said they have more than 170,000 signatures, more than the 161,000 minimum required to freeze the law and place it on November's ballot.
So far, cities such as Benton Harbor, Flint, Ecorse, Pontiac and Detroit Public Schools are under emergency managers. The state is considering placing Detroit under an emergency manager and is currently conducting a fiscal review of the city's troubled finances.
Conyers, who has been a fierce opponent of the emergency manager law, said he's still waiting for U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder to respond about the constitutionality of Public Act 4 but to him it's a clear violation and should be repealed.
"I think my case of unconstitutionality is clear," Conyers said. "If he has a different view, he's going to have to express it and we'll have to draw our own conclusions."
Zachary Steve, a member of the Occupy Detroit movement, said the law is a clear affront to hard-working citizens who have the right to elect their officials to make their own decisions.
"We have the governor taking away the consent of the government from local communities and school boards and giving that absolute power to one individual," Steve said. "The constitution established a credo for divided power, a legislative, an executive, a judiciary branch. This law removes that divided power. It takes away the consent of the government."
Eric "My People" Holder will probably agree with Conyers that Public Act 4 is a "sick law" and it's not inconceivable to see the Department of Justice intervening on behalf of 82 percent Black Detroit. Indeed, the Department of Justice has been intervening on behalf of 13 percent of the population for more than half a century.
Like his wife, Conyers should be in jail. The fact that for almost a century, Wayne County residents have helped reelect this man again and again to represent them in Washington D.C. shows you why the concept of democracy is a failure.
Then again, Holder might have more in common with Conyers then were he in jail:
According to Department of Justice whistleblower J. Christian Adams, AG Eric Holder has a certain something in his wallet. It is a quotation — and he has carried it for decades. It essentially says, to quote Adams, "Blackness is more important than anything, and the black US attorney has common cause with the black criminal." It's not surprising that Holder would feel this way about black lawyers and criminals.Not one major conservative will use the collapse of Detroit (nor will they take on Eric "My People" Holder) to broach the subject of race, though The Motor City has been a veritable Petri Dish for Disingenuous White Liberals (DWLs) to watch their beliefs unfold in real-life, to their melancholy conclusion.
Because in his case they're one and the same.
Though Coleman Young protested this next sentence throughout his hilariously triumphant autobiography Hard Stuff, Black people were incapable of sustaining the civilization that whites left them (well, abandoned to them) in Detroit.
Memo to Al Sharpton: it was Black people who ruined Detroit, once a city that was the shining example of American ingenuity, where a true middle-class flourished and thrived; where arts and culture abound; and where dreams of the city's inhabitants for the Detroit their children would inherit resembled the world of the cartoon The Jetsons, as opposed to the nightmarish existence that Black people have brought to the city, making it resemble an almost all-Black version of The Flintstones.
The dream of equality was never deferred. At the tip of Federal guns, it came true in America. Look no further than the fate of Detroit, to see where every city in America is eventually headed.
Courtesy of the only Climate Change that truly poses a threat to mankind's future.