We live in a country where plexiglass protecting employees of restaurants/convenience stores is racist.
And we live in a county where BBC documentaries about murder and crime in Milwaukee is racist. [BBC documentary 'Murder in Milwaukee' sparks outrage, prompts questions about crew's access to crime scenes, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, 10-27-17]:
|The BBC documentary "Dark States: Murder Milwaukee" attacked by black elected officials in city because it accurately shows a black population committing all the murder, mayhem and gun violence in the city|
BBC filmed in 2016
Scripted images of black people on sitcoms, dramas, reality television shows as well as theatrical releases join black actors in commercials as nothing more than product placement, a diversion from the reality of blacks in America as depicted in the BBC documentary "Dark States: Murder in Milwaukee."
Or, as we see in in A&E's brilliant The First 48, a show many black-controlled municipalities have banned from filming police detectives in their cities because they showcase too much black murder... black mayhem... and black gun violence.
Scripted television shows, movies and commercials display a grotesque racial bias toward projecting impossibly inaccurate images of black people in America, which are quickly and devastatingly dispelled by police body cameras, plexiglass being a necessity to protect employees of stores located in all-black zip codes, and black elected officials complaining about documentaries exposing the reality of black dysfunction shown in the film.
Strangely, all of these maladies destroying social capital (and civilization) are found wherever a community in America has a black population of more than five percent.
The reality is simple: without a black population, Milwaukee would have almost no murder.
It would have almost no mayhem.
And it would have almost no gun violence.