For one American city, it represents an eternity.
Fifty years ago, Selma was booming.
|The intersection of forced equality and blackness... with the civilization white people built sacrificed to the Gods of wishful thinking|
Today, it's an 80 percent black city representing nothing less than a reminder those white cops on Edmund Pettus Bridge were the true heroes.
The only movie theater in town is operated by a non-profit organization (the aptly named All Things Are Possible), while the city regresses to the black mean.
It's a city where every stereotype of blackness came true.
And yet, even though the city of Selma owns and operates the historic St. James Hotel, only one weekend out of year do people even dare venture into the 80 percent black nightmare that is Selma: to celebrate the entire fictional 'liberation' of the city some 50 years ago when black people and their white enablers marched across a bridge. [Lingering woes at historic Selma hotel, Montgomery Advertiser, December 13, 2015]:
But for 51 other weeks, the city of Selma - that 80 percent black nightmare in Alabama - represents exactly why white people once dared stand in the way of what white liberals always claim is "progress."
The "deplorable condition" of the St. James Hotel is a reminder of what happens to the civilization white people built when a proliferation of black people happens all around it.
80 percent black Selma represents the ultimate white liberal yearly pilgrimage, where those pulling the levers of Black-Run America (BRA) can still trot out a few Civil Rights-era blacks and say, "thank god these people walked across the bridge to usher in a equality."
Funny though: all I see in 2015 Selma, an 80 percent black nightmare, is the exact manifestation of why white people dared stand in the way of what white liberals deem is progress, for it represented the complete regression of the civilization white individuals collectively built.
There's nothing in Selma to celebrate. All that is left of the civilization white people built long ago in Selma is worth lamenting, a poignant reminder of the failure of forced integration.