Yet another community where black clergyman and leaders of the black church refuse to castigate their black flock and instead cast blame for black dysfunction on some insidious, outside force. [Blacks are still not free, a speaker said:151 years after emancipation, full freedom for blacks questioned, Youngstown News, 1-2-2014]:
|Collectively, white America went to the moon...|
“It appears to me to be crystal clear that we’re still not free,” the Rev. Roderick C. Pounds Sr. said during Wednesday’s annual Emancipation Proclamation and Installation Service at Price Memorial AME Zion Church, 920 Dryden Ave. on the East Side.Blacks in America have the ultimate freedom: freedom from criticism; freedom from judgement; freedom from responsibility; and the freedom to remake civilization in their collective image, never understanding the "blight" around them is of their doing.
Oh, blacks are free.
Youngstown, Ohio (like Detroit and Flint, Michigan) are living, breathing - well, as living as a terminal ill cancer patient might be - proof of this fact.
The city is collapsing into the footprint of those whites who built it long ago, under the constant duress of a black population increasing with more potency and destructive capabilities than an earthquake.
Earthquakes are quick.
Over in an instant.
A black population is permanent. The consequences, once the black population usurps the white population as the dominant racial group, are far graver than those caused by an earthquake. [White-to-black ratio nearly even in Youngstown, Youngstown News, 3-11-2011]:
Tyrone Chatman, 40, who lives on the South Side, said he has also experienced the changes in Youngstown.
“To see how much everything is going down is disturbing,” he said. “I think it’s part of what’s causing the crime and violence.”
Chatman said the city needs to decrease crime and increase jobs to draw people back in, but in order to do that, people who still live in Youngstown need to put more focus on their children.
“It’s really the main problem, the youth and how they’re coming up,” he said. “The problem isn’t going to go away, but more focus on it could help break it down.”Crime is increasing and violence is increasing because individual members of the black community engage in criminality at collective rates overwhelming the civilization whites created; once whites flee, the black community lacks the individuals capable of sustaining the civilization whites bequeathed them. [In-Depth: Kids killing kids and black on black crime, WFMJ.com]:
|Collectively, black people made the conditions found in 2014 Youngstown, Ohio|
It could be considered a cultural epidemic and it's plaguing Youngstown, kids killing kids and black on black crime.
Ashley Chatman, whose two cousins Jaron Roland and Dary Woods were brutally murdered and their bodies found in a burning car says, "They're all killing each other for senseless things."
Poverty, gangs and drugs often play a major role in the violent crimes. Glen "Big Poppa" Williams of Youngstown says, "It's not just the respect issue, it's the money issue, it's about what they don't have at home. Children going to school with no food, or not even having water at home or having Kool-Aid with no water or having sugar with no Kool-Aid."
Of 19 murders in the city of Youngstown so far this year, 21% of the victims were teenagers and Prosecutor Jay Macejko says, "The victims and the offenders are getting younger."
Fourteen of the 19 murder victims were black males, nearly 100% of the suspects were also black males, and their weapon of choice, guns.
Even when whites are in poverty, there isn't a real crime threat; nor do white students need to have publicly funded programs - the Youngstown City Schools Afterschool Alliance - teach them about "why they never want to go to jail."
Black children on the other hand... [Student essays detail lessons of jail visit, Youngstown News, 3-25-14]:
Third-grader Taniya Phillips would worry that no one would trust her any more.
Stephon Abron, a seventh-grader, says it would affect his plans for college and a career as a mechanical engineer, and fifth-grader Khaliq Gentles believes it would have a negative effect on his younger brother.
The three students were the winners of the essay contest, “Why I Never Want to Go to Jail.” Students in the Youngstown City Schools Afterschool Alliance and the Youth Police Academy wrote essays, explaining “Why I never want to go to jail” after a visit last month to the Martin P. Joyce Juvenile Justice Center.
Taniya won first place and $100. Stephon’s second-place essay earned him $50, and Khaliq won third place and $25.
Delphine Baldwin-Casey, commander of the Youth Police Academy, said the Black Knights Association chose the winners from the eight students who submitted essays and also provided the prizes.
Essays had to focus on the theme, incorporate some of the information students learned from the speaker at the center and explain how the students would use the information to make better choices, Baldwin-Casey said.
Taniya, a student at Martin Luther King Elementary School, said she never wants to go to jail because if she did, she “wouldn’t be trusted anymore.”
She wouldn’t like the loss of privacy or the metal detectors, either.
“The toilets there are — ugh,” she said.
To be a good person, you have to be responsible, Taniya explained.
“It’s like me with cleaning my room,” she said. “I have to clean my room in order to get another pet. I have a fish.”
She’s hoping for a puppy.
Stephon, 13, a student at Rayen Early College Middle School, said the visit to JJC was scary, so he imagines that jail would be really scary.The moon is 238,857 miles away. It's funny to think the flag of the United States of America will still be on earth's satellite, long after the United States Flag on earth has ceased having any meaning whatsoever.
The people who planted the flag on the moon back in 1969 represented the pinnacle of our civilization, our people.
Since that moment, back on earth as one season rolls into another, the United States of America has become nothing more than a Youngstown; a place where freedom for blacks has meant the historic majority population of America has spent a considerable fortune pursuing freedom from blacks.
And as whites search for some undefinable slice of the American Dream, our cities descend into madness.
Youngstown epitomizes this civilizational metamorphosis, where a story is published in the paper highlighting an essay contest on why blacks don't want to end up in jail...
The flag of the United States of America is on the moon.
The fu**ing moon!
That achievement represents the collective dreams and abilities of individual white people whose lives amounted to kickstarting the grandest adventure in the history of humanity; Youngstown, Ohio in 2014 is the collective achievement of black individuals, whose grandest adventure is the ceaseless, never-ending crusade for their dysfunction to become legally protected as a civil right.