Save this one, incredibly strange reference from early July 2014, roughly a month before the dire consequences of the Section 8 voucher program (the redistribution of black dysfunction from a centralized location to multiples zip codes where this black misery will inevitably overwhelm) became evident...[St. Louis Section 8 voucher waiting list to open for first time since 2007, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 7-3-14]:
Dec. 7, 2007, won’t be forgotten anytime soon in the halls of the St. Louis Housing Authority, at 3520 Page Boulevard.
It was Application Day. The demand to get a place on the waiting list for Section 8 vouchers was so great, people rushed the front door. Police stepped in to disperse the crowd.
“We had to close the thing down because there were too many people,” said Cheryl Lovell, executive director of the housing authority.
“Lots of people want the assistance,” she added. “A lot of people need it.”
Over 8,000 names eventually landed on the waiting list that week in 2007. Now, seven years later, the application pool has nearly dried up.One wonders how many of those who engaged in the November 24, 2014 'Black Insurrection in Ferguson' had family members who were participants in this legendary Section 8 voucher Application Day nearly seven years earlier?
Or, perhaps, were related to those who painted graffiti on the burnt-out QuikTrip in Ferguson with "Snitches Get Stitches" after the initial black riots on August 10, 2014.
Recall the shockingly black nature of the Section 8 voucher program in St. Louis County, which inundated cities like Ferguson with the type of stereotypically black behavior Michael Brown was joyously engaging in on the the final day of his life (robbing a store, assaulting a store clerk, walking in the middle of Canfield Drive, attacking a cop...). [As low-income housing boomed, Ferguson pushed back, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 10-19-2014]:
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.
It's a program only benefiting lower-class blacks, redistribution their dysfunction to locations long-deprived of the type of behavior that inevitably blights neighborhoods, drives away businesses, and lowers property value.
It's a federal government program designed to negate social capital, immediately downgrading the viability of a community.
But a statistic almost strategically found inserted in a news report of the impending Section 8 lottery in St. Louis County is almost too black to believe.
Like the story of the December 7, 2007 Section 8 voucher melee in St. Louis on Application Day (a story seemingly censored from the Internet), this fun statistic is one stretching the credulity of even the most committed bigot. [News 4 Investigates: Section 8 lottery to begin in March, KMOV.com, 2-25-15]:
as many as 30,000 people are expected to line up for a chance to win free rent.
The St Louis County Housing Authority is hoping people will not literally line up, because the last time enrollment was opened, the long line led to traffic problems.
This year the program will only accept online applications.
The government program has a budget of $33 million in St. Louis County, but it will not be enough to cover the rent of everyone who applies.
The last time that the St. Louis County Housing Authority accepted new applications was in 2010.
“If history tells me anything, I would think 25 to 30 thousand people will apply,” said Susan Rollins, executive director at the St. Louis County Housing Authority.
Rollins said all applicants will be entered into a computer system that will randomly select 6,000 names of those who will win the vouchers.
The Housing Authority in the City of St. Louis handles applications differently than the county.
Applicants in the city are ranked by preference, gaining points if an individual is homeless or displaced by natural disaster.
Last July, 27,000 people applied but only 4 filled out their preferences correctly, leading to a time-consuming process for Housing Authority employees.Wait: the long line of black people seeking a spot in the St. Louis County Housing Authority Section 8 lottery led to "traffic problems?"
And that's not even the most incredible revelation found in the story!
Recall the story quoted at the start, noting the city of St. Louis was opening its voucher waiting list for the first time since 2007... 27,000 people applied for this waiting list, but only 4 people filled it correctly.
Four people out of 27,000, or .0001 percent, correctly filled out their "preferences" correctly...
The people used as biological weapons against social capital in the whole Section 8 voucher/ Section 8 lottery scheme have provided a comical representation of blackness in St. Louis.
From a near-riot on December 7, 2007 (the irony of the date notwithstanding), to huge lines of black people seeking access to the Section 8 lottery in St. Louis County that ultimately caused massive traffic problem - strangely censored from the Internet as well - to only four people out of 27,000 correctly filling out the reason for their need of a Section 8 voucher in July of 2014, the comical black reality of this devastating weapon against white communities seems ripped from a rough draft of a screenplay for a sequel to The Birth of a Nation.
But it's all true, made the more damning by the few clues left by journalists in St. Louis to the origins of the Michael Brown/Farce in Ferguson... entirely birthed by the redistribution of blacks seeking Section 8 voucher/ winning the Section 8 lottery and the chance to live near white people.
Because those who used their Section 8 voucher to flood Ferguson with the type of black dysfunction white people long abandoned St. Louis to avoid had absolutely no business being relocated there... save for the federal governments war against white people via the redistribution of black dysfunction to erode property value, destroy social capital, and force the inevitable retreat of whites to yet another suburb whose fate will be destruction courtesy of Section 8...