It was always about racial conquest; about the acquisition of power and the ability to exercise this political authority.
|With Restrictive Covenants declared Unconstitutional and Section 8 Vouchers being doled as a form of biological warfare on communities white people create (and only they can sustain), it's time to revise Paul Revere's warning...|
And if racial conquest is impeded from being implemented in any way, well, threaten violence, arson, and an insurrection. [Report: Michael Brown's blood found on Officer Darren Wilson's gun, car door, CNN, 10-18-14]:
Angela Whitman, a Ferguson resident who was among activists meeting with U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder there in August, found the newspaper account of Wilson's testimony "so hard to believe."
Whitman worried whether the revelation would provoke another round of racially charged protests akin to the violent demonstrations immediately after Brown's August 9 death in the St. Louis suburb. Wilson is white; Brown was black."This is not a black and white thing, this is about what's right and wrong. St. Louis is in trouble, because if this is what Darren Wilson said, and they believe him, St. Louis is going to burn," Whitman said.
Is that a threat of domestic terrorism, Whitman?
"I'm so frustrated with this. It's all for political gain. It's become no longer about Mike Brown," Whitman added.
"St. Louis is going to burn."
I'd say this is an admission of terrorism, but the black population has been terrorizing the white population for decades; if this wasn't the case white people wouldn't immediately put up a "for sale" sign in the yard at the first sign their community is going majority black.
The key to understanding the black insurrection in currently 67 percent black Ferguson, Missouri over the shooting death of Michael "No Angel" Brown by a white police officer can be found in this simple chronological exposé of the demographics of the city:
Affordable housing, strong school systems and low crime rates have combined to form a powerful magnet to draw thousands of whites away from the city of St. Louis and St. Louis County and into once-remote areas of St. Charles, Jefferson and Franklin counties.
Statistics from the 1990 census show that white population loss has been greatest in traditionally white, middle-class areas of south St. Louis and in middle-class sections of North County. The areas are the same ones that experienced dramatic increases in black population in the 1980s.
The boom areas continue to be deep west St. Louis County, much of St. Charles County and Jefferson County.''This is the smartest move I ever made,'' said Rick Clay, a father of three, who moved onto Lake Charles Drive near St. Peters in St. Charles County about a year ago.
He said he had moved there from Ferguson, where he grew up.''Schools were a big, big, big reason why we came here,'' said Clay, who is white. ''And the area where I lived was deteriorating. That was the biggest thing.''Greg Risinger is a white father of two who moved to St. Charles County from Ferguson about eight years ago.
''We looked at the schools, we looked at the churches, we looked at Mid-Rivers Mall, and this is where we decided to live,'' he said. ''People I went to grade school with are out here. We're real happy we made the move.''
North County census tracts that experienced the largest losses in white population during the 1980s include:A tract bounded roughly by Interstate 270 on the south, the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad tracks on the north and east and Lewis and Clark Boulevard (Highway 367) on the west.
That tract saw the number of white residents drop to 10,937 from 13,121 - a loss of 17 percent.A tract bounded roughly by Interstate 270 on the north, New Halls Ferry Road on the west and Lewis and Clark (Highway 367) on the east. White population dropped by more than half - to 2,134 from 4,795.
A tract bounded by Interstate 270 on the north, Chambers Road on the south, Florissant Road on the west and Halls Ferry on the east. That tract saw its white population drop by 24 percent - to 6,145 from 8,113.
Other North County areas that showed dramatic white population loss included the city of Jennings, which saw its white population drop 32 percent, to 5,702 from 8,436; sections of Ferguson and parts of Normandy.North St. Louis County's loss, for the most part, has been St. Charles County's gain.
The county was the fastest-growing in Missouri from 1980 to 1990. Its population jumped by 48 percent - to 212,907 from 144,107. Whites make up 96 percent of the county's residents.''We had 97 houses for sale 16 months ago, and we have eight left,'' said Marilyn Voorhees, a hostess for the Kingspointe development near O'Fallon, where houses are priced in the $60,000-to-$70,000 range.
''It's been incredible, even through this recession,'' she said. ''The land is so cheap, the houses are so much more affordable.''Racial ConsiderationsSeveral whites interviewed by the Post-Dispatch said the movement of blacks into their old neighborhoods had had little bearing on their decisions to leave, but others acknowledged that it was a consideration.
''We just felt kind of unsafe,'' said Carolyn Mooney, a white and the mother of two children. Her family moved to St. Charles County about a year ago from a town house in north St. Louis County.''We were kind of the minority there. Neither my husband nor I are prejudiced, but we felt like a minority.''Some whites offered stronger feelings.''All the blacks were moving in, and my son was starting to play with them,'' said a woman who moved from North County into the High Sierra Subdivision of Jefferson County five years ago.
She declined to give her name.
'We would have stayed, but we were scared. My husband wouldn't let me go out shopping at night.''A white widow who lives in the lower Paddock Forest neighborhood north of Parker Road in North County said the racial change of the area was the major reason she had decided to put a ''for sale'' sign in front of the home where she has lived for 14 years.
That article was published 23 years ago this past April.She said she intended to move to Ballwin.''The neighborhood already is to the point that nobody buys here except the colored,'' said the woman, who asked that she not be identified.''North County has had a reputation for the last 15 years. You tell somebody you live in North County, and they think you live in North City,'' said the woman.
|From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch: biological warfare (Section 8) spreads throughout metropolitan St. Louis... you can't run any more whitey.|
This article, a story of the Section 8-ing of Ferguson, was just published. [As low-income housing boomed, Ferguson pushed back, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 10-19-14]:
Flip the calendar back to the evening of Sept. 14, 2010, four years before the Michael Brown shooting, and take a seat in the blue-padded chairs here at City Hall.
There was a meeting going on — one that would prove prophetic — about activity brewing on the city’s far eastern flank.
Jammed full of high-density apartment complexes, the area stands in stark contrast to the historic downtown, which is the pride of city leaders and families trying to buck the sluggish trend of much of surrounding north St. Louis County.
The apartments came up during the meeting when then-Mayor Brian Fletcher asked for an update on the Responsible Landlord Initiative.
Ferguson, population 21,000, fretted a lot during the recession about foreclosures.
Now city officials had a jaw-dropping report in hand that mentioned 385 recommended evictions between January 2008 and June 2010.
“That’s a lot of evictions,” Fletcher said, according to a transcript of the meeting.
What’s more, nearly half of the city’s police calls were going to the apartment complexes. Places such as Oakmont Townhomes, Park Ridge Apartments, Northwinds Apartments, Versailles Apartments and Canfield Green, which would gain worldwide attention as the site of Brown’s shooting by Ferguson police.
“Those are some really substantial numbers that we need to work on,” Fletcher said.
“We need to get some police officers talking to the tenants.”
City Manager John Shaw agreed: “There’s definitely a problem there.”HIGHLY CONCENTRATED
Federal housing officials recognized decades ago that high concentrations of low-income housing are far from ideal. But new policies that emerged have often continued to produce similar results.
Pruitt-Igoe, the high-rise public housing complex in north St. Louis, was physically demolished in the early 1970s, and remains today as an epic example of housing policy failure. The buildings were an amalgam of crime, mismanagement and African-American poverty.
Also in the 1970s, the U.S. government launched new affordable housing policies such as Section 8, a tenant-based program that gives renters vouchers to live where they want, ideally in the broader community.
According to a Post-Dispatch analysis of Section 8 voucher data from the Department of Housing and Urban Development, the number of Section 8 voucher recipients has doubled in St. Louis County since the mid-1990s. That doesn’t take into account other rental subsidy programs.
Factoring in all federal programs, there were roughly 13,000 households with subsidized housing in the county last year, including about 7,500 who used Section 8 vouchers, according to HUD estimates. By comparison, in the city of St. Louis, there were nearly 14,900 households living in subsidized units — about 4,700 used vouchers.
The data on Section 8 also show that the subsidies have tended to cluster in lower-income areas. Many inner-ring North County suburbs are disproportionately absorbing the tenants who have flocked to aging apartment complexes.
That includes Ferguson. A census tract that consists of a portion of Oakmont Townhomes and Northwinds Apartments and stretches eastward into unincorporated St. Louis County had more Section 8 renters in 2013 than any tract in the entire state, according to HUD estimates.
In that area, nearly 20 percent of the 5,000 people who lived there were in Section 8 units. More than half of those households had median incomes of less than $10,000; 57 percent were headed by one parent; and 99 percent were African-American.
According to records from the Housing Authority of St. Louis County, three of the top nine recipients of Section 8 payments from June 2011 to June 2014 were the owners of Park Ridge, Northwinds and Oakmont. Currently, more than 200 tenants in those complexes have vouchers.
In three census tracts that jut from the eastern portion of Ferguson into portions of Dellwood, Jennings and unincorporated North County, there were an estimated 745 Section 8 renters. That is more than in all areas of St. Louis County south of Olive Boulevard.GROWING CONCERNS
Critics have a less-generous view about Ferguson’s sincerity in addressing abrupt demographic changes to a suburb that has become predominantly African-American, pointing out lack of diversity in leadership positions and on the police force.
While there is diversity in the older parts of Ferguson, the apartments on the eastern edge of town are filled with African-Americans. Some residents say they feel caged in and targeted by police.
Conrad Egan worked for U.S. Housing and Urban Development in the 1970s and later helped run NHP Inc., one of the largest owners and managers of affordable housing properties in the country. He said the goal of recent low-income housing policy is to spread people out.
“There is no question where you have large amounts of low-income residents, you are going to have low-cost units. That’s what they need,” he said. “The key is to make sure you do that in a mixed-income kind of way, a scattered site kind of way.”
Once the Park Ridge project went through in Ferguson, concern among other Ferguson residents grew.
“It’s a strain on the school district,” Fletcher said. “It’s a strain on the police department because the bulk of our police calls are in this very eastern edge of the city where the apartments are.”
Historical crime data support that.
So do recent events. Around 4 p.m. on Oct. 8, somebody opened fire in Park Ridge, killing a man. Police don’t believe the man, Robin Poindexter, 52, was the intended target. And just Friday afternoon, federal agents shot at two burglary suspects in a car at the complex as they attempted to arrest them.
Boston Capital Investment Fund owns Park Ridge. It took over the property in July from a local partner that withdrew under financial and legal distress.
Rollins, the county housing director, said she has been trying to start a dialogue with out-of-state owners and ensure they visit their low-income properties.
“I don’t think they care,” she said. “It’s about how do I make the most profit.”
Chuck Intravaia, assistant vice president of special assets at Boston Capital, disagreed with that statement.
“We are in the business of tax credits, but the underlying mission is affordable housing,” he said, adding that he has personally visited the Park Ridge complex twice.
He is wrong. They are a population bred (subsidized by redistributed white taxpayer money) with only one goal: the complete dismantling of the civilization whites built and the dispossession of their political power as they scatter to new suburbs to live that will inevitably be targeted by Section 8 Vouchers for annihilation.
"St. Louis is going to burn," warned (whined) some leftist to CNN, if Darren Wilson isn't brought to justice.
This admission of holding whites hostage unless blacks get their way isn't even in the Top 10 facts to discern from what you've read here.
That should provide sufficient evidence to show you how insane the situation is for Those Who Can See in 2014 America.