In many parts of this nation, there is no United States of America. When college kids can no longer play an innocent game of 'zombie apocalpyse' without being threatened by black gang-members [Zombie game at Kentucky's Transylvania University leads to possible gang threat, Kansas City Star, 4-30-13], you should begin to understand how vast areas of the nation are no longer the territory of this country -- how the law has been supplanted and the monopoly on violence is no longer in the hands of the state, but of the gang-bangers.
|Not far from Baltimore, an EMS crew sought refuge from the Black Undertow they sought to help|
Well, two stories of what emergency workers/nurses must deal with when trying to provide healthcare to the black communities of Baltimore and Chicago should once again provide a view into the type of conditions this government (that you pay tax dollars to fund) allows to perpetuate in our formerly productive, safe major cities.Unlike the aliens invaders from the 1996 film "Independence Day," who traveled millions of light-years to wage war on our major cities, it's our fellow countrymen who are destroying the viability of Baltimore and Chicago at a rate of one street, one neighborhood, one community at a time. [Aberdeen EMS crews locks itself in ambulance during fight, Baltimore Sun, 5-1-13]:
An Aberdeen EMS crew locked itself in its ambulance Tuesday night when it arrived at a call in Perryman and encountered a large fight.
The ambulance was responding for a call of a sick woman in the 400 block of Daugherty Lane around 9:30 p.m. Tuesday, according to Richard Gardiner of the Harford County Volunteer Fire & EMS Association and Edward Hopkins, spokesman for the Harford County Sheriff's Office.
When they arrived, the EMS crew reported people were fighting in the road and they "locked themselves in the unit for their own safety," Gardiner said.
After taking shelter in the ambulance, the EMS crew called 911 to report the situation, making note that items, possibly rocks, were being thrown at the ambulance.
More than 30 people were fighting outside the medic unit, according to Gardiner, and the unit was "basically surrounded with people fighting and throwing things at each other and was not safe to leave."
So many people were in the area, he wrote in a message, that the ambulance couldn't get out safety through the crowd without possibly hitting someone.
"So they stayed out, called the police and locked themselves in the unit," Gardiner wrote.
Sheriff's deputies responded and saw no one near the ambulance, Hopkins said. The patient for whom the ambulance had been dispatched was uncooperative and would not speak to police.
Deputies spoke to EMS personnel, who then reported nothing had been thrown at the ambulance and that they locked themselves into the vehicle out of fear of the crowd and fight.
It is unclear whether things were thrown and didn't hit the ambulance, or if the ambulance was targeted by the things being thrown, Hopkins said. Deputies checked the surrounding area and could not find anyone who was involved in the incident, he said.
No report was written because there was no damage, Hopkins said.
The woman was taken to a local hospital, Gardiner said.
|There is no threat to the United States greater than that of its "underclass" population. We can rebuild cities, but no city (ultimately a civilization) can survive the "underclass"|
Atundra Horne walks along the battered cement pathway to her patient's home with a set jaw and a solemn face.
A computer with patient records is slung over her shoulder; a backpack stuffed with gauze, bandages and other medical equipment rolls behind her. Horne is a home health nurse, and her patients live in some of the roughest areas in Chicago.
On this day she is working in Auburn Gresham, a neighborhood on the South Side. Horne's workplace is far from water coolers and cubicles; instead, she says, it involves drugs, prostitution and the occasional clap of gunfire.
"There is a lot of crime," said Horne, who has been a nurse for 14 years. "It is a danger you face every day that you're out here." The threat of danger is so acute that trailing a few steps behind Horne is a security officer toting a loaded gun. A
year and a half ago it became standard protocol for Horne and her colleagues at Advocate Health Care to travel with armed security officers, who offer protection while the nurses treat patients. There are people hanging out on street corners, there are drug dealers congregating," nurse Beth Kairis said, describing the rough areas where she works.
"You see different crime scenes and makeshift memorials for people who were shot the night before." Kairis recalled a recent visit to care for a baby who was quite ill. As she and the security officer pulled up to the house, they found out there had just been a shooting less than a block away.
Mobs of people filled the street; the situation was dangerous. Leaving the baby without care was not an option, but neither was entering the home under unsafe circumstances. Kairis said she ended up being ushered in and out of the home by a group of police officers. My View: How we talk about guns in my Chicago classroom "Sometimes it's unnerving just to get out of the car," said Kairis.
"Sometimes (after a visit) I get back in the car and think, 'I know nine out of 10 people would not have gone into that house. Am I crazy?" For her own peace of mind, Kairis recently devised a plan for avoiding problems.
The night before she does home visits, Kairis studies her patient roster and the neighborhoods where patients live. She tries to cluster her calls for efficiency and safety. "We hit the worst areas earlier in the day, then not-so-bad areas later in the day," said Kairis, who has been a nurse for six years.
"Occasionally when something is going on in an area, we might have to change course a little bit and revisit that area later." At each home, the security officer, usually a retired or off-duty Chicago cop, often will enter a residence to ensure it is safe and then keep watch outside.
"We keep an eye on all this stuff so that the clinician can do what she needs to do without fearing for her safety," said Tom Flanagan, a retired police officer and president of Accord Detective Agency, a company that provides security for Advocate's nurses.If our major cities where destroyed by an outside threat/invader, we could rebuild.
As our major cities are destroyed by a population beyond criticism, we witness the continued decline of not just entire municipal areas, but the ceding of large areas of the United States over to a hostile population that no longer falls under the jurisdiction of federal law.
Samuel Francis dubbed the situation "Anarchy-Tyranny"; we at SBPDL call it just another reminder of life under Black-Run America (BRA).
Future historians will be at a loss to describe this epoch, for no foreign army brought down cities like Detroit, Birmingham, Baltimore, Chicago or Milwaukee -- it was a population (who as individuals can be assets, but as a collective represent the greatest liability to the peace and stability of a community) whose growth was almost exclusively funded by the law abiding tax payers of that former nation.