Kentucky is perhaps the most beautiful state in the country.
An 8 percent black state.
|In 88 percent white/8 percent black Kentucky, the black population is committing almost all of the violent crime...|
Kentucky, though it is perhaps the most beautiful state in the country, has a black crime problem.
In 22 percent black Louisville and in 14 percent black Lexington. [More guns, younger victims: Lexington murders hit 15-year high, Kentucky.com, January 3, 2017]
So what do you do when black people, a mere 8 percent of the population of state, are perpetrators of virtually all the violent crime in 88 percent white Kentucky?
Pretend black males are the great asset in Kentucky. [Program aims to help violence-impacted young black men in Kentucky’s 2 largest cities, KentuckyToday.com, July 21, 2017]:
In an effort to curb violence in Kentucky's two largest cities, young African-American men already set back by community violence will be part of a pilot program designed to “create more pathways for success.”
The mayors of Louisville and Lexington announced on Thursday a $5 million grant over three years from the William R. Kenan, Jr., Charitable Trust. The award will be coordinated by Cities United and aimed at young men between the ages of 16 to 25 who have been impacted by community violence.
“There is an urgent need to create more pathways for success for young men of color in Louisville and Lexington,” said Louisville Mayor Greg Fischer. “There are particular challenges black Americans face as a result of the history of our country … a history of exclusion.”
Fischer chooses to look forward. “We can’t be responsible for our history, but we can be responsible for today and for the future.”
Twenty young men in each city will be chosen for fellowships each year, according to Cities United. They will include opportunities for education, jobs and careers, combined with leadership development and mentoring support and be provided with housing and a monetary stipend.
“Sometimes, all a young person needs is someone to provide a little help, a little re-direction and guidance,” said Lexington Mayor Jim Gray, who thanked the Trust and Cities United on the campus of Kentucky State University. ”Thanks to them, help is on the way.”
He called it a great day for both cities. “We can’t afford to lose the unlimited potential of our young black men,” Gray said. “We need their contributions to our economy, to our community and to families. That’s why the funding we’re announcing today is so important.”
Both Louisville and Lexington have seen a huge spike in homicides this year, many of which have young people as the perpetrator, victim, or both. This is the latest effort by officials to reduce that number.
The first fellowship class will begin in July, 2018. Between now and then, non-profit agencies in both cities will choose the participants in this pilot program, according to Cities United Executive Director Anthony Smith.
“The closest thing to it is a program underway in Richmond, California,” Smith said. “There has been a reduction in shootings and homicides over the last three years.”
Smith said the hope is to expand the Louisville and Lexington models to other cities across the country.Our founding fathers, and most white people in positions of power prior to World War II, considered the black population inhabiting the USA our greatest liability; since the end of WWII, the state (not to mention corporate America, Hollywood, and academia) has mandated - virtually at the point of the bayonet - we believe the black population in the USA is our greatest asset.
As you can see in Kentucky, an 88 percent white state - whose 8 percent black population is responsible for virtually all violent crime committed in the commonwealth - this state-mandated belief in black supremacy will literally kill western civilization.
We are forced to believe blacks are our greatest asset (burdened with a "history of exclusion"... because white people long ago realized the burden they represented that has somehow been retconned into unlimited, untapped potential), so lets completely abandon all other goals and aspirations, dedicating all our resources into uplifting a demographic responsible for dragging down the quality in Kentucky's two most important cities.