"A culture of dependency."
|Judging by the high rates of black-on-black crime in cities across America (especially Chicagoland), #YourLifeDoesntMatter is the more appropriate Twitter hashtag|
All attempts by people to absolve black people of pathologies found in the black community, by shifting blame from individual blacks to some pie-in-the-sky view of morality that black individuals have shunned.
It takes two to tango -- black women (or women who bed black men and bear their more-times-than-not bastard offspring) are just as much, if not more so, to blame for the dysfunction rabid in black communities throughout America.
Just look at the mess in Chicago, where gun-crime is almost exclusively the avocation of blacks.
CHICAGO UNDER THE GUN is a new feature at the Chicago Tribune, complete with videos and pictures of black individuals sobbing and crying over the blood their fellow black citizens have spilt in communities of their creation.
No tears should be shed for individuals who have had sexual relations that have spawned generation after generation of criminals who threaten the safety and functionality of an city. The Tribune makes clear the gun-violence in Chicagoland (though failing to note it's almost entirely a byproduct of non-whites) threatens the future of the city:
Tribune photographers chronicle violent crime in this ongoing special visual report Violence plagues many Chicago neighborhoods. The staccato sound of gunfire echoes on streets and alleys. Blue lights illuminate darkened scenes. Tribune photographers are documenting how gun violence shocks and destabilizes neighborhoods — and how families cope with the constant pain of loss. This ongoing special report contains photo galleries, videos, links to Tribune crime apps and overnight accounts of crimes. Because of the nature of violence, you will encounter graphic images and explicit language. But please watch. Our city’s future is at risk.Tax-payers in the city of Chicago have had to shell out record amounts of overtime to police officers (far more than was budgeted for the entire fiscal year), just to maintain some semblance of peace from black criminality.
So many black people are pulling the triggers of guns in Chicago (there are no dangerous weapons; only dangerous men), that hospitals are running low on blood for emergency transfusions and trauma situations.
Children write sob stories in their classroom, stating they only desire to live and survive the hail of gunfire discharged without remorse from black individuals only a few years older than them.
At a Congressional Black Caucus event on Urban Gun Crime held in Chicago, an anti-violence initiative was launched that blamed everything and anything for the gun violence in Chicago except the black individuals (who were reared in the black community) for the negro intifada:
"It's no one thing," said U.S. Rep. Danny Davis of Chicago, who organized the event along with fellow Democratic Reps. Bobby Rush and Robin Kelly. "It's poverty, school closings, lack of good educational opportunities, lack of jobs, parenting and a need to rebuild infrastructure."No, Mr. Rush, it is one thing: it's black people.
- Black people create poverty.
- Black people create the moral conditions in a community which drive away outside capital investment or discourage businesses from opening stores there.
- Black people are horrible at parenting.
- Black people are horrible at maintaining infrastructure (almost always the leftover remnants of white civilization that was abandoned when the community became too black for civilization to flourish).
- Black people are incapable of creating educational opportunities that are anywhere near what their racial peers can create (or are capable of reaching standards set by their racial peers)
Here's the type of community blacks create [Boy, 7, shot putting away bike: 'Kids can't be kids', Chicago Tribune, 8-19-13]:
A 7-year-old boy was home this morning after he was hit by a stray bullet while carrying his bicycle up the back stairs of his house in the West Garfield Park neighborhood, officials said.
"He said he's ready to go home," a cousin, Shean Sutton, 33, said outside Mount Sinai Hospital overnight. "I'm relieved that he's alive. But he's still a baby."
Tyvion Jackson had been putting his bike away in the 4200 block of West 5th Avenue around 9 p.m. when he was shot in the left side, according to relatives.
A group of people on a corner down the block had been arguing with someone in a car and one of them pulled a gun and fired, police said. One of the bullets struck Tyvion as he was walking up the back stairs with his bike, relatives said. The gunman was seen running north on Kildare Avenue, Gaines said.
Tyvion was taken to Mount Sinai Hospital in serious-to-critical condition, officials said, but his condition was soon upgraded to good. As doctors tended to the boy, more than two dozen family members gathered on sidewalks outside the emergency room.
Relatives said Tyvion loves to ride his bicycle. "Kids can't be kids no more," said Angel Little, a 33-year-old family friend. "It's just a cold world out here."The world can be cold. It can be cruel.
But the world Tyvion lives in is nothing more than a reflection of the type of community individual black people contribute to create. It's a cold, cruel, black world.
Just read about six-year-old Quianna Tompkins, daughter of Juannakee Kennedy, and her tale of woe in one of those cold, cruel, black communities in Chicagoland [6-year-old still in critical as 2 questioned in shooting are released, Chicago Tribune, July 21, 2013]:
Little Quianna Tompkins is clinging to life after a bullet that was not intended for her struck the 6-year-old in the chest while she was riding a scooter Friday in the Fernwood neighborhood.
Quianna remains in critical condition at Advocate Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn, a hospital spokesman said this afternoon. Meanwhile, two teens who were questioned in connection with the shooting of Quianna and a 52-year-old woman were released Sunday without any charges, said Chicago Police Department News Affairs Officer Jose Estrada.
The shooting started about 8 p.m. Friday during a barbecue in the 300 block of West 105th Street in an area neighbors have nicknamed the area “Trouble City,” when one young man spotted two others and started shooting. The two returned fire.
Witnesses said a man walked across the street and opened fire on the group of about 40 people when Quianna was hit by a bullet.
Chicago Police said the barbecue was part of an annual memorial for Brandon Snype, a man who was shot to death on the same street five years ago.
The girl and the woman, innocent bystanders, were the only victims. The girl, who had been riding her scooter, was hit in the chest, and the woman--the sister-in-law of Snype's mother--was shot in the thigh. The woman was treated and released from Advocate Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn, said hospital spokesman Mike Maggio.
“I know you didn’t mean to do it on purpose, but please don’t go through life with this guilt on your heart,” Juannakee Kennedy, Quianna’s mother, said in an emotional plea to the shooter on Saturday. “We forgive you, we just want some justice for our baby.”
In news conference outside the hospital where Quianna is being treated, Advocate Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn, her parents, accompanied by South Side pastor the Rev. Corey Brooks, begged those who have guns to think of the consequences before opening fire.
“Something has to be done about it before someone else’s child gets shot for no reason,” Quianna’s father, Kenneth Tompkins said.
Quianna turned 6 just two weeks ago. She is preparing to start the first grade.“She was just outside playing with her friends, the kids can’t go play outside,” Juannakee said.The "kids can't go play outside"in that cold, cruel, black world in Chicago.
Chicago is under the gun.
But so is Oakland.
So is Baltimore.
So is Milwaukee and St. Louis.
So is New Orleans.
So is Memphis.
In each city, one simple truth reverberates throughout the housing projects, blighted neighborhoods, and abandoned streets where gun shots echo into the darkness of night: it's a cold, cruel, black world, where black individuals have collectively created communities where young Quiannas and Tyvions are shot without remorse and without pity.
Shot, by their fellow black citizens, spraying bullets wildly into a community of their creation.