With the 10th Anniversary of unnatural disaster of black savagery being exposed in New Orleans by the natural disaster of Hurricane Katrina approaching, I had hoped to finish a book on the subject and the racial history of The Big Easy.
|The horrors for white people found in the SuperDome during the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina matched its facade|
If you've ever been to Key West, Florida, you'll have experienced the type of city New Orleans could be were it not for the black population found there (it's rare to see a police officer in Key West, when it's shocking to not encounter a police officer every five feet in New Orleans).
To me, the widespread availability of camera phones, Twitter, and Facebook now would have been truly advantageous for exposing the truth of black depravity (more so than World Star Hip Hop now) had this technology/social media been in place in late August/September of 2005.
Though it was a few years away from transforming the dissemination of news/reality, Hurricane Katrina did blow a potent wind upon those hoping to cover unpleasant racial realities in New Orleans.
No horror, save for that experienced by the French slaughtered by the black uprising in San Domingo, can match what those white people trapped in the SuperDome experienced during Hurricane Katrina... courtesy of blacks. [Blacks Turn On Whites In New Orleans Superdome, ParaPundit.com, September 2, 2005]:
An Australian newspaper reports on black crime against Australians in the Superdome motivated by racial differences.
Brisbane's John McNeil, 22, told his family he'd witnessed murders, rapes and stabbings, and feared he would be killed.The BBC similarly reports that British whites in the Superdome are being targetted for violence by blacks.
Mr McNeil's father, Peter, said his son was with about 60 other foreign tourists who had fled the Superdome.
"They couldn't stay another night, the situation was so bad," he said.
"People were just staring at them and making suggestions that they were going to kill them."John's sister Susie said he saw shocking acts of violence amid fierce racial tension in the Superdome.
"It's turned into a black against white thing," she said. "My brother has witnessed murders, stabbings, rapes . . . it's like a Third World country."
"Then last night our mother got a call saying the situation had deteriorated.
"He witnessed a good deal of violence, with scuffles going on and people breaking things.
"The National Guard moved them out into the basketball stadium next door where the very sick were being held.
Have any American media outlets reported about the racially motivated attacks on whites by blacks in New Orleans? Or is the taboo so strong in America that only foreign news services will mention it?
Update: The British wire service Reuters also reports on black hostility toward whites in New Orleans.
Valenti and her husband, two of very few white people in the almost exclusively black refugee camp, said she and other whites were threatened with murder on Thursday.
"They hated us. Four young black men told us the buses were going to come last night and pick up the elderly so they were going to kill us," she said,
sobbing. "They were plotting to murder us and then they sent the buses away because we would all be killed if the buses came -- that's what the people in charge told us this morning."
Other survivors recounted horrific cases of sexual assault and murder.
"The group really feared for their safety because they were being targeted because they were the only white people there.
The truth of what actually happened in the SuperDome after the law and order established by white civilization broken down in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans is still only the stuff of legend."The National Guard moved them out into the basketball stadium next door where the very sick were being held.
So, for the 10th Anniversary of Hurricane Katrina, SBPDL invites anyone who lived through Katrina in New Orleans to come forward with their story. Tell it in exacting detail.
Tell the world what you experienced.
Because the only certainty in these uncertain times is that the lawlessness and African-style anarchy on display in Hurricane Katrina-ravaged New Orleans will happen again.