We call it HUD. We call it a federal government bent on importing blacks [the mechanisms for creating the conditions where poverty proliferates] into thriving white communities.
We call it biological warfare. [Housing policies still pin poor in Baltimore, but some escape to suburbs, Baltimore Sun, 12-15-15]:
Danielle Hill has a secret, one she shares with dozens of other residents of Baltimore public housing. It goes like this: They don't live in the city.
Instead, they live in Anne Arundel, Baltimore, Harford and Howard counties, in houses purchased by the Housing Authority of Baltimore City. Thousands more have moved to the counties with special rent subsidies in a companion program.
Hill's family is among nearly 10,000 black women and children who have moved into overwhelmingly white, prosperous suburbs through a court-ordered relocation program designed to combat the intense inner-city segregation and poverty forged by decades of discrimination.
That relocation program — one of the nation's largest — has been discreetly rolled out to avoid the political and community opposition that routinely arises to defeat proposals for building subsidized housing in Baltimore's suburbs. Hill's Cockeysville townhouse, for example, was purchased by the city through a nonprofit organization based in the suburbs, with little notice to elected Baltimore County officials or the public.
"We did it very much under the radar," Amy Wilkinson, fair housing director for the Housing Authority of Baltimore City, said of the home purchases. "We met very early on with the county executives. They understood we had to do it. Their request was to make sure [the homes] are really scattered and make sure we do it quietly."
The relocations have provided greater opportunities for Hill and thousands of others who were trapped in public housing complexes in Baltimore neighborhoods troubled by drugs, violence and poor schools. But efforts to limit information about the moves highlight the difficulties in working to dismantle Baltimore's segregated, impoverished neighborhoods — even as Freddie Gray's death and the ensuing rioting have focused new attention on the issue.
While local officials in the Baltimore area — one of the most segregated in the nation — have ramped up collaborative efforts to meet federal fair-housing standards, they concede that more needs to be done to provide more affordable homes in prosperous neighborhoods. The need is obvious: More than 100,000 people are on waiting lists for subsidized housing in the region, with Baltimore bearing the biggest burden. Most counties have not taken two steps that advocates say are essential: requiring developers to set aside housing for low-income tenants and prohibiting landlords from refusing to accept tenants with federal rent subsidies.
There are two main components to Baltimore's "mobility" campaign, which aims to relocate public housing residents to better neighborhoods. Nearly 3,100 participating families, headed almost entirely by single black mothers, have relocated with special subsidies that are designed for high suburban rents; about 1,300 other families will join them over the next three years. Nearly 50 families, including Hill's, have moved into houses owned by the city housing authority in prosperous county communities; 110 more will soon move to houses in strong city neighborhoods.
Participants in the mobility program receive counseling and other advice on issues ranging from household budgeting to clothing. And despite the large number of families who have moved, the fears most commonly expressed by opponents — rising crime, plummeting property values — have not materialized, research shows.
"Most people don't even know we're [in the suburbs]," said Barbara Samuels, managing attorney for the ACLU of Maryland, which helped establish the mobility program after winning a landmark federal fair-housing lawsuit in Baltimore known as Thompson v. Department of Housing and Urban Development. A judge ruled that HUD had violated federal law by not taking a regional approach to desegregating public housing. "We're not going to advertise it. The most intense opposition comes when a project is proposed. When it's built and on the ground, you almost never have opposition."
The journey for participating families typically takes them just a few miles beyond Baltimore's borders, but the mothers arrive hoping that thriving suburbs can give their sons and daughters a path out of deeply entrenched poverty.
And nowhere is such a path needed more than in Baltimore, experts say. A Harvard University study released this year showed that Baltimore children, especially boys, had lower odds of escaping poverty than in any other city in the nation.
"I do love it. It's peaceful. I feel safe when [my son is] outside," said Hill, 42, who moved from a public-housing complex in East Baltimore to Cockeysville five years ago. "I still have friends in the city, but when I go visit there I'm like, 'Let me get out of here.' I think the program is a good thing for a person with kids."
But her experience as one of the only black families in her neighborhood has not been without troubles.
"You can tell racism still exists," Hill said, recalling that while getting gas on York Road, someone yelled a racial slur at her from a passing car. "I just smile and keep moving."
So black misery is allowed to incubate in the majority black cities, like Baltimore (almost entirely subsidized by white taxpayers and grants from the federal government), and then these laboratory cities serve as the conduit for exporting biological weapons to thriving white suburbs, where the descendants of those white people pushed from the urban area rebuilt the city...
"Peaceful," Ms. Hill, because of the extreme paucity of blacks; the surplus population of blacks located in East Baltimore where you progeny were bred making that area hell on earth, a place you say "let me get out here," when you visit.
10,000 black women and their children have been incubating in Baltimore - courtesy of your tax dollars - and then redistributed surreptitiously into overwhelmingly white suburbs of the city, existing solely because whites fled rising black crime that made living in the city their ancestors built an untenable proposition.
Section 8 vouchers, all done under the cloak of secrecy...
Welfare, Food Stamps/EBT, WIC, and other forms of government subsidized living (redistributed white tax dollars) are basically paying for the Baltimore "Mobility" campaign, which equips black women and their bastard children with the opportunity to leave the city and come to white neighborhoods.
There is literally nothing more sinister than these decaying urban centers in America, where social capital once flourished before black crime drove whites away to create the suburbs, being the incubators for the very mechanism that will inevitably destroy social order in the cities where whites fled to.
Biological warfare is the only way to describe it.