It also tells the story of how all of metro St. Louis will inevitably become as unsafe as downtown, courtesy of the redistribution of the individual blacks who collectively make the city unsafe to otherwise crime-free white suburbs via Section 8 housing.
|Chris Sanna (second from right) went a baseball game in St. Louis: courtesy of black male who tried to rob him after the game - instead, putting a bullet in his back - he never made it home|
After all, this is what happened to Ferguson.
Here's how one booster of the economic vitality found in St. Louis tells people they can stay when visiting the majority black city:
If you live, visit or work downtown, Kelley says there are some things you can do to stay safe.
· Stay alert· Walk in groups· Be aware of your surroundings
You can also take advantage of the Downtown CID guides. The guides can give you directions and even walk you to your car, workplace, or home.Sundown laws, Jim Crow, whites-only restaurants/businesses, and restrictive covenants once worked to keep white people (and white civilization) safe from black criminality... which is EXACTLY why white people long ago decide to use the law to protect what they created and their posterity.
Now, all one can say is stay alert, walk in groups, and be aware of your surroundings, without identify who to stay alert from, walk in groups to avoid, and why you must be aware of your surroundings... the reason, of course, is black people.
And now a white United States Military veteran has been paralyzed in St. Louis, courtesy of a bullet fired from the gun - that severed his spine - a black suspect was using to rob him... [Mayor, police pledge more officers near Busch Stadium after shooting, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 9-28-15]:
A Cardinals fan shot and possibly paralyzed after he left Busch Stadium last weekend has police and the mayor promising to keep downtown safe as October baseball looms once again in St. Louis.
Christopher S. Sanna, 43, of House Springs, remained hospitalized Monday. Doctors told his family Sunday night that his spinal cord cannot be surgically repaired because of the damage from a bullet. They hold on to hope that his spine may recover to some degree on its own, though doctors say he will likely never walk again.
“They said it was shattered, and no surgery could repair it,” said his mother, Candis Sanna. “They said he could eventually get a little feeling back, but there was no hope for him to walk. It’s horrible.”
It is the latest robbery in St. Louis in which the victim was shot even after complying with a robber’s demands.
Christopher Sanna was shot about 10:30 p.m. Friday at Walnut Street and Memorial Drive. He and his siblings had been at the Cardinals game to celebrate his mother’s 60th birthday. Sanna and his girlfriend left the game at the start of the ninth inning Friday because he had to work Saturday morning. The rest of the family stayed for the game and to watch the postgame fireworks.
Christopher Sanna had parked at the Old Cathedral parking lot and was walking to his car. According to police, two men in a dark-colored sedan drove up to Sanna and his girlfriend. The driver got out with a gun and demanded their belongings. The woman gave the gunman her purse, and the couple turned to run away. That’s when the gunman fired several shots in their direction, hitting Sanna in the back.
“They turned to run away, but they didn’t make it very far,” Candis Sanna said. “As soon as they gave them the stuff, they were going to try to run away, but he shot them. They were within arm’s reach.”
St. Louis Police Chief Sam Dotson said Monday that detectives had little information to go on to catch the gunman. No video cameras caught the robbery. He said the description of the shooter is vague: a black man with long dreadlocks who was 5 feet 2 to 5 feet 5 with a stocky build.
After Christopher Sanna’s girlfriend called 911, he lay on the pavement and called his mother’s cellphone from the scene. It was so noisy from the fireworks that his mother didn’t pick up. “Mom, I’ve been shot,” he said on his mother’s voicemail.
Sanna has been on pain medication at the hospital but has been awake and able to share some of the details of what happened to him.
SAFETY NEAR STADIUM
“People say, ‘Be aware of your surroundings.’ Well, he was very aware of his surroundings,” Candis Sanna said. “A car stopped at a red light, and the door flew open. Then they knew, this can’t be good. The guy ran up to him. It happened so fast.”Christopher Sanna is a manager at an automotive store in south St. Louis County. He has an adult daughter. He served six years in the Army, stationed in Germany.His relatives set up a fundraising site for help with his medical bills. By early Monday, they had raised about $5,000, a number that jumped into the tens of thousands by late afternoon as media reports of the shooting drew attention to the site.
Candis Sanna, who works near Union Station, said she’s aware of crime problems in the city. But she said she expects to be safe when coming and going from a baseball game.
“You think you’re safe after a Cardinals game, and you’d think there are police down there and you wouldn’t have to worry,” she said. “But there were no police there. I don’t know why. You get past Fourth Street and there was nobody around.”
She added: “It’s gotten really scary in the past year. And you can’t carry a gun to protect yourself because you can’t take it in the stadium.”
Police officers usually can be seen in the immediate vicinity of the stadium before and after games as they direct pedestrian and motor traffic. Beyond three or so blocks, a police presence is not as visible.
The Cardinals hire off-duty St. Louis and St. Louis County police officers to work part time at the stadium during games. As many as 25 officers are working inside the stadium during games, and more are expected for the postseason.
On Friday night, Dotson said, there were a dozen additional officers in the downtown area, and police were about two blocks away when Sanna was shot.
No, the police were not needed to give white fans some form of peace and stability via a mass presence just so they could attend a baseball game free of being the victim of black crime.
Now you know why the Baltimore Orioles played the first ever empty stadium game in Major League Baseball history in late April: police couldn't guarantee the safety of the white fans - who had been driven out of the city by high rates of black crime, making raising a family there untenable - from those black people who now occupy the city and require visitors to:
· Stay alert
· Walk in groups
· Be aware of your surroundingsKMOV.com