Thursday, December 31, 2015

Marin Alsop, Director of Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, Cheers on Black Insurrection Against White Civilization in Baltimore

Ironic, don't you think?

Marin Alsop has her position as the Director of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra because white people before her created brilliant music that no other race on earth could ever hope to emulate (only copy). As such, violence that no other race could emulate outside of a war zone has befallen on 65 percent black Baltimore... entirely courtesy of black people (well, it's been that way for decades, with blacks in Baltimore providing military surgeons a plethora of opportunities to gain wartime experience..).
The Director of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra... cheers on black insurrection in Baltimore (which worked to name a youth empowerment center after a heroin dealer...)

And yet Marin Alsop can't stop celebrating black people declaring war on white civilization.
[BSO director says violence was necessary to spark social change in Baltimore, Baltimore Sun, 12-31-15]:
In an interview with BBC News broadcast this week, Baltimore Symphony Orchestra director Marin Alsop suggested the riots the city saw in April may have been the only action that could have sparked real social change in Baltimore. 
During a discussion that touched on her experience as a female conductor and her work in Baltimore, Alsop was asked about the OrchKids program she founded, which provides music education opportunities for children in the city. Alsop noted that the program sets a high bar, and the kids “never disappoint.” 
That was surprising, said BBC reporter Razia Iqbal, given depictions of Baltimore in shows like “The Wire” and “news bulletins of young African-American men being gunned down by the state.” She asked how Alsop reconciles those images in her mind. 
“It’s heartbreaking that we haven’t dealt with these issues, that it requires violence, which I think it does require, to be honest, to change this equation,” Alsop told Iqbal. “Inequality and injustice is unacceptable. Sadly, this has been the most violent year in Baltimore. We’ve had over 300 people murdered. It’s a cry for help.” 
Alsop expounded on that statement in an interview with The Sun, and said she was trying to explain how the riots following Freddie Gray's police-custody death came to transpire. 
"I'm not condoning violence, of course not, but I’m trying to give some perspective to a journalist in London,” Alsop said. 
She said the violence that Baltimore experienced last spring was a starting point for healing. Baltimore's black community reached a boiling point after decades of police brutality and racial inequality persisted. 
"When people don’t respond to each other, yet the conditions continue – how do you finally get someone's attention? It’s by grabbing them by the shoulders,” she said. "That's what happened." 
Paul Meecham, the orchestra's CEO, said neither he nor Alsop condone the violence that erupted, but he backed her up. 
"I think she was just saying she understands how it got to that point. ... It was years and years of repressed feelings," Meecham said. "I took her comments in that context: While I don’t condone it, it’s understandable.” 
"I think we’re very fortunate to have a director who is not just an artistic leader but a community leader, I think not every town has that,” Meecham added. "She is one of Baltimore's champions and there aren’t enough of them.” 
Asked about Alsop's statement to the BBC, the mayor's office, Baltimore City Police Department and Maryland Department of Education, which provides funding for BSO programs, declined to comment. 
BGE, a corporate sponsor, expressed its intent to continue supporting educational projects such as OrchKids.  
“We think it is important to shine a light on the positive work being done in Baltimore, such as the BSO's outreach program and other initiatives that provide young people with access to the arts and opportunities to develop their potential and skills,” Valencia A. McClure, BGE’s communications and corporate relations director, said in a statement. “This is something we believe in and will continue to support at BGE." 
Alsop follows in the footsteps of her "hero" and mentor, composer and conductor Leonard Bernstein, whose influence she also discussed with Iqbal. 
"Not only did he share his thoughts about music, he stood up for everything he believed in. He was there when the Berlin Wall came down, he was there conducting Beethoven Nine with musicians from around the world," she told the BBC. "He understood that music could be a vehicle for people to connect.” 
The BSO did its own part to respond to Baltimore's riots immediately after they occured. Within 36 hours, the orchestra was putting on a concert for peace at the epicenter of the unrest near Mondawmin Mall. 
OrchKids is part of the BSO’s ongoing comittment to improve music education opportunities for Baltimore’s disadvantaged youth. The program has grown from 30 kids at one school in 2008 to 1,100 students across six schools. 
Through OrchKids, Alsop wants to change the picture for minority children, who she said often aren't afforded the same opportunities as many of their white counterparts, particularly when it comes to music. Those disparities are evident even in the BSO, where there's one black musician. 
"Symphonic music is associated with people who have, not with people who don’t have," Alsop said. "I believe that it’s unfair. I don’t want to really be part of something that’s unfair, so I’m trying to equalize the playing field.” 
She'd like to see the program grow to reach 10,000 kids. The BSO is currently commissioning a report from consultants to see just how large they can expect to feasibly grow OrchKids, and Meecham expects those results to come back in March.  
Meecham acknowledged the complexity and the depth of social and racial inequality in Baltimore. He said in its own small way, the BSO is trying to combat those problems.  
"As a cultural civic leader, our role here we see very much as trying to bring people together and trying to support some of the societal challenges that the city faces, and obviously the OrchKids program is a sign of that,” he said.
The elites in the West are insane.

Absolutely, positively, 100 percent insane.

They don't fiddle while Rome burns; they don't play on as the Titanic sinks; they drive the ship directly into the sun, ensuring the civilization white people created dies with them.

Someone cue up the Gustav Holst...

Wednesday, December 30, 2015

Black Lives... Really Don't Matter: Few Blacks Can Be Bothered to Care About Black Violence in 83% Black Detroit

PK Note: Dawn Of The Dead In America’s Malls—Courtesy Of Our Ruling Class is the latest Paul Kersey at Read it there and be sure to spread it around. 

The farce of the Black Lives Matter is going to end in a spectacular crash and burn in 2016, but not before it helps open the eyes of a few more white people still willing to peer into the abyss and see. 

When it finally does crash and burn, those white people still incapable of seeing the truth about the failure of forced integration (potentially, untold quadrillions wasted in a bid to uplift a people who protested white America on July 16, 1969 when Apollo 11 mission was launched to the moon) deserve nothing but a one-way ticket to Port-au-Prince or Monrovia.  
Detroit News notes few blacks even bother to protest violence in the 83 percent black city anymore...

All across America in 2015, black pastors/civil rights leaders/reverends/community leaders held marches against violence: not because evil white people were gunning down defenseless blacks in the streets of Louisville, Chicago, Baltimore, Atlanta, Birmingham, Memphis, New Orleans, Indianapolis, Newark, New York City, Portland (Oregon), Seattle, Denver, Dallas, Washington D.C., Philadelphia, or Pittsburgh, but because black people couldn't stop reaching for a gun when another black person agitated them. 

Which brings us to 83 percent black Detroit, a city annihilated by the vast migration of blacks from the southern U.S.A. (after the mechanical cotton picker made their labor obsolete) in the 20th century ultimately culminating in massive white flight from a city their ancestors built. 

Though blacks had everything to do with the city becoming the most dangerous metropolis in America (driving away white people and their businesses in the process), they have virtually nothing to do with its slow rebirth via white gentrification and creation of new, tax producing businesses in 2015. 

But the violence, courtesy of black individuals collectively incapable of abiding by the white man's law, continues unabated. And black people don't seem to care. [Detroiters fight apathy in battle against violent crime, Detroit News, 12-30-15]:

He prowled the sidewalk outside his storefront church, clutching a Bible in his right hand and a microphone in his left, his pleas to stop the violence in Detroit amplified by a small portable speaker. No one paid attention.
“God is going to hold us responsible for what we are not doing,” Pastor Dennis Donald implored Wednesday in front of God’s Established Foundation on a busy stretch of Seven Mile during lunchtime.
Cars whizzed past. Next door, a woman walked out of Prince Pizza, never glancing at the street-corner preacher. In a nearby auto repair shop parking lot, two men huddled over the hood of an old Buick, focused on the busted car, not Bible verses.
Donald is among the Detroiters fighting the battle to chip away at the city’s long-entrenched crime problem. They preach, pass out fliers and knock on doors seeking witnesses to crimes, often getting blank stares in return, although they insist the apathy doesn’t discourage them.
“People won’t come into my church, so I try to bring the message to them,” Donald said. “We’ve got to change the mindset of the people somehow. Maybe someone will hear what I’m saying.”
A few blocks away on Gratiot, in the Greater St. Paul Baptist Church basement, about a dozen people met Wednesday to discuss plans to canvass the east side to seek clues in the Christmas Eve killing of musician Anthony Tolson, who was gunned down after leaving church on his way to take gifts to his kids.
They sat at a folding table, sipping coffee and discussing ways to stop the violence. Everyone agreed: It starts with a cultural change.
“People get killed over things like shoes, coats and glasses,” said David Bullock, head of the civil rights group Change Agent Consortium. “When I was growing up, it was Starter jackets. My mom said she’d buy me one, but I couldn’t wear it outside. What good would it do me? This was before Facebook, so I couldn’t even show it off to anyone.”
While Detroit has long had a violence problem, there’s more firepower on the streets now, said Pastor Kevin Johnson of Calvary Presbyterian Church.
“In the old days, it was a .22,” he said. “Now? They’ve got all kinds of automatics.”
Johnson lamented the senselessness of Tolson’s killing.
“They steal a man’s vehicle, kill him — and then burn up the vehicle. How does that make any kind of sense?” He shook his head. “Kill a man over a vehicle you’re just going to burn up anyway.”
As more people straggled into the church, Bullock said he wasn’t disheartened by the low turnout.
“The team that took down Osama Bin Laden wasn’t big,” Bullock said. “It might be great to have 5,000 people here, but I’m not sure that would be as good as having a small group of people who know what they’re doing.”
Bullock’s group broke camp and drove to a shopping center at Eight Mile and Gratiot, a few blocks from where Tolson was killed in a liquor store parking lot. More volunteers joined them in passing out fliers from Crime Stoppers, which is offering a $2,500 reward for information leading to the arrest of Tolson’s killers.
“This can work,” said Bullock, who attended Tolson’s funeral earlier Wednesday at Greater Christ Baptist Church. “A couple of times this summer, we got tips to the police, and they picked people up.”
Detroit police escorted the group as they passed out fliers and questioned pedestrians outside a gas station, dollar store, drug store and grocery.
Cops appreciate the citizens’ efforts, Detroit Police Sgt. Cassandra Lewis said.
“We know policing the city is a job that takes the entire community,” she said. “Everybody wants to live in better situations, and the citizens and the police need to work together to make the city a place we can all be proud of.”
Andrea Clark, president of Mothers Against Murdered Children, a regular at rallies and flier distributions, helped Bullock’s group Wednesday. Three days earlier, she attended a candlelight vigil for Tolson, where she stood guard over a group of candles the victim’s children placed on the spot where he was killed, making sure they weren’t knocked over.
“I know from experience: (Tolson’s) mother hasn’t even begun to feel what she’s going to feel,” said Clark, whose 30-year-old son, Darnell Perkins, was killed April 16, 2011. “I just want her to know there are other mothers out here who know what it’s like, and we’re here for her.”
On Monday, Minister Malik Shabazz organized a prayer rally and march to memorialize the first anniversary of the unsolved killings of Paige Stalker and Christina Samuel. Shabazz has organized several excursions into the east side neighborhoods where the crimes occurred, passing out fliers.
“When you see a crime happening, or hear about a crime after the fact, don’t snitch — just tell,” said Shabazz, who also attended Tolson’s candlelight vigil. “We need to take Detroit back, and that means standing up and doing your part.”
Johnson agreed.
“I’m not naive enough to think we can get rid of all crime,” he said. “But we need to do something — either that, or just say the problem is too big and give up.”
Every weekday at noon, Donald said he drags his speaker to the front of his church on Seven Mile and preaches for about an hour, hoping someone will hear him.
“I’m just trying to give people a little hope; a little faith,” he said. “They need it.”

Black Lives... Really Don't Matter.

In 83 percent black Detroit, a city long celebrated as America's black metropolis, few can even be bothered by the everyday black-on-black homicides and nonfatal shootings.

Detroit hasn't long had a violence problem... it's long had a black problem, which completely drove the civilization white people created to be rebuilt in the surrounding suburbs.

And the black population in Detroit stands as the most powerful evidence in proving the Black Lives Matter crowd as 100 percent hypocrites, completely uninterested in protecting black lives, but instead 100 percent interesting in making life intolerable for whites.

But blacks already did that in city after city across America, especially Detroit.

Tuesday, December 29, 2015

First Responders in Heavily Black Baltimore have a Front Row Seat to the Carnage Unleashed by Equality

As of December 26, 2015, there have been 626 nonfatal shootings in Baltimore (a 72 percent increase from last year). As this story below notes, the cost of fixing a bullet wound is roughly $14,000, and the blacks who show up at trauma hospitals have no insurance. 

Thus, because black people can't stop shooting one another in Baltimore, roughly $8.7 million has been coughed up by the Maryland taxpayer to pay for theses hospital visits. [Victims of gun violence become larger share of emergency visits in Baltimore, Baltimore Sun, 12-29-15]:
Every time it happens a chorus of alarms sounds — through overhead speakers, cell phones, pagers, and other electronic devices hanging from the necks of emergency room staff at Sinai Hospital. 
The "delta code" means another serious trauma is about to arrive at the North Baltimore hospital. Since April, when a spate of violence began in the city, there is a heightened chance it's someone grievously wounded by a gunshot. 
"You hear them go off," says Dr. William P. Jaquis, chief of emergency medicine at Sinai, one of three designated trauma hospitals in Baltimore. "A team of 15 to 20 people come running. We know we'll be working harder, with more intensity." 
The emergency rooms at Sinai, Johns Hopkins Hospital and the University of Maryland Medical Center are some of the busiest in the city, each tending to 6,000 to 8,000 patients a month. They see ankle twists and broken bones, chest pains and stomach aches, people severely injured in car crashes – and this year in particular, a soaring number of shooting victims. The gunplay has led to a record number of deaths and turned local hospital emergency rooms into revolving door care centers for victims, and possibly perpetrators, of gun violence. 
The number of homicides in Baltimore reached 343 this week, surpassing 300 for the first time since 1999. Murders were 50 percent higher in the first nine months of this year than last. Shootings were up more than 70 percent. Experts aren't sure why, though much of the violence began in April in the wake of the unrest and riots related to the death of 25-year-old Freddie Gray while in police custody. 
While the overall number of people going to emergency departments in the same nine-month time period in those hospitals and eight others in the city was down slightly compared with last year, the number of gun-related injuries has grown. Although the hospitals and staff are equipped to handle technical aspects related to the increased volume, the emotional impact of tending to such daily carnage is a different matter. 
Close to two shooting victims a day need emergency care, predominantly at the city's trauma hospitals, or about 200 more patients than last year. They make up a small fraction of patients overall, but Jaquis says they require far more attention from doctors and nurses than those without such devastating injuries and illnesses. 
They also can sap medical providers' mental energy in a way other patients don't because of the intensity of their injuries and the senselessness of the violence that landed them in emergency rooms. 
The victims are most often young black males, and Jaquis said they frequently have mothers, grandmothers, siblings and friends anxiously standing by in ER waiting rooms hoping to hear that they will survive. 
Emergency room doctors and nurses say stress comes with the job, but this year has been tougher. In addition to tending to broken and bloody young bodies, hospital staff had to navigate through protesters and National Guardsmen called to the streets last April, and a barrage of media coverage of the unrest after they got home. 
Nurse Ellen Chacon said going home to her more rural community in Carroll County helped her tolerate the past months. Dr. Lisa Kirkland, another Sinai emergency doctor, agreed living outside the city helped, but she felt anxiety driving to work from Harford, another northern county. 
"I'd wonder how my day would go," she says. "The people who got shot, they come in cursing and screaming. They were just kids." 
Researchers and observers say burnout among emergency caregivers can be high, and the victims of violence can weigh more heavily on them. Recent crime spikes in other cities aren't reaching 1990 levels, said criminologist Sam Bieler. 
Baltimore, however, has reached its highest level of homicides per capita. 
Bieler, a research associate for the Urban Institute, found in 2010 that Marylanders suffered firearm-related injuries at a rate of 15.5 people out of every 100,000. That's above the national average of 14.4. Almost 42 percent were males aged 15 to 24. Most were black and 15.6 percent died in the hospital, more than twice the national rate. 
The violence cost $12.2 million in care in Maryland; about 84 percent of the victims were uninsured, leaving the hospitals and others in the state to pay the bill. Bieler couldn't say how many victims have gained insurance since federal health reform largely rolled out in 2014. 
Modern shooting victims also are tougher to treat as weapons have gotten more destructive, he said. They tend to cost $14,000 more per patient. 
Immediate emotional support for first responders also is being discussed, says Dr. Ben Lawner, deputy EMS medical director for the Baltimore City Fire Department and an emergency physician at the University of Maryland Medical Center. 
He says the unrest brought new risks to first responders already used to violence in Baltimore, and protocols aimed at minimizing those risks sometimes added to their burden. Ambulances were given police escorts and assistance in navigating around protesters. Patients were loaded aboard as quickly as possible rather than stabilized at the scene. 
"Feeling unsafe in their own city was particularly stressful for them," he says. "It was a lot of uncharted territory." 

A zombie apocalypse would be easier to contain than the nightmarish blackness descending upon Baltimore. Our ancestors warned us, passing laws to protect the civilization they created and - more importantly - to safeguard their posterity. In fact, restrictive covenants originated in Baltimore as a legal form of residential segregation in Baltimore back in the second decade of the 20th century.

One hundred years later, their attempts to preserve western civilization are proven correct in the food desert that is 65 percent black Baltimore (where the black-run city government actually has created Baltimarket, a food justice program headed by the Baltimore City Health Department).

In a zeal to legalize equality, we overturned these safeguards (now, plexiglas protects the few commercial merchants from the black population they do business with...)

The nightmare of 2015 Baltimore is exactly what they tried to protect us from.


Monday, December 28, 2015

Excuse Making for 2,000+ Black People Disturbing Peaceful Shoppers at Mall St. Matthews Begins...

One of the governing rules of Black-Run America (BRA) is this: any act by an individual black person or collective action by black people, however horrible, must immediately be explained away by the media - if not outright censored - and eventually be excused away by politicians, bureaucrats and law enforcement officials. 

Case in point: the 2,000+ black people who rioted in a mall in suburban Louisville on December 26. The Mall St. Matthews was shut down because of the black-in-origin disturbance forcing the law-abiding to seek a "safe haven" in stores with the metal gates down...
Do you now understand what the zombie is a metaphor of...?

An event making even the zombies in Dawn of the Dead blush from the sheer stereotypes it sought to confirm, the Mahogany Mob violence at the Mall St. Matthews was confirmed as being bad enough on calls over police dispatch for requests of "we need help. We need people over here," resulting in 50 officers from multiple agencies converging on the mall to restore order. 

Don't worry though, as the white mayor of St. Matthews immediately blamed the black terrorism on "boredom": 
Mayor Tonini says it's likely the teens didn't have anything better to do that night, and the mall became the hangout spot. He says he doesn't believe the kids meant any harm and supports police for not making any arrests. 
"When you were 14, 15, or 16 years of age and had nothing to do on a Saturday, you'd look for something to do," said Mayor Tonini. "I don’t think anyone left their home with the idea that they were going to do any harm. The only real harm that was done was stores had to close early."
But it gets much better, with police now downplaying the size of the disturbance individual black people collectively contributed to on Dec. 26:
St. Matthews police are tempering their initial estimate that up to 2,000 juveniles were involved in a Saturday night disturbance that shut down a popular shopping center.
The original claim of 2,000 teenagers "was obviously a guess" and there was likely an overlap from officers who had witnessed different groups of teens, some numbering up to 25 and others ranging from 50 to 100, St. Matthews police spokesman Dennis McDonald said Monday 
Obviously just a guess... 

Pravda during the deepest, darkest days of Soviet Russia had absolute nothing on the sheer dishonesty, obfuscation, and excuse making the mainstream media has for covering up the extreme anti-social behavior of blacks. Virtually every elected official, appointed bureaucrat or career public servant in Black-Run America (BRA) is a full-time Apparatchik to the cause of black empowerment - meaning they are fully committed to the dismemberment of the civilization white people built. 

Thursday, December 24, 2015

Joyeux Noel

May the day come when we lay down our arms against each other for good. 

The earth will literally shake the moment white people explicitly state what they implicitly know to be true

Until then, Merry Christmas. 

Know this: tremors have been felt across the world in 2015. 

Merry Christmas. 

Wednesday, December 23, 2015

At What Point Can We Stop the Charade of Celebrating Selma, Alabama?

Fifty years is a blink of an eye. 

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]:

Dec. 12, 1997, was a cold, wet, dreary night, but nobody seemed to mind because they were being treated to a Hollywood-type re-grand opening of a hotel with positive credentials dating back to the first half of the 19th century.
Smiles abounded as local residents and invited guests from around Alabama walked slowly over a red carpet, shaking hands with Selma officials and basking in a special glow on a winter night they weren’t likely to forget.
One of the officials greeting the big crowd that night was Selma City Councilman Cecil Williamson, a minister and future lawyer who was floored by the opulence inside the St. James Hotel.
Built in 1837, it was one of the first major hotels in Alabama, a relatively new state admitted to the Union just 18 years before.
The St. James weathered the Civil War storm when Yankees galloped into town and burned most of it to the ground, but saved the hotel so that it could be used as a headquarters for occupation troops.
Decades later, the hotel fell into disrepair and was turned into a tire recapping business on Water Avenue, one of the oldest riverfront business districts in Alabama.
To the rescue came a group of local leaders including millionaire industrialist Larry Striplin, a local boy who made good, Elizabeth Driggers, director of Selma’s community development department and U.S. Sen. Richard Shelby who used his political clout to gain funding to help the hotel.
It all led to that glittering grand re-opening as 1997 drew to a close. Hopes for the future had never seemed brighter and that’s just what happened, for a few years.
Alas, such was not to be for an extended period. The St. James doesn’t look all that bad from the outside, but the interior tells another story and that’s where our sad story sits today.
“It’s a white elephant that needs to be closed,” Williamson said a few days ago. “It hasn’t broken even since it opened. No one will put $20,000 a month into a failing business. This is financial insanity.”
That pretty much sums up the situation today. The City of Selma doesn’t need to be in the hotel business, but it has owned the facility for much of its existence.
Detractors recite a litany of reasons for the sorry situation—ranging from poor management to lagging occupancy in a hotel with only 40 rooms. Many ideas have been proposed to turn things around but nothing seems to work.
The only sure thing is super support every March when America celebrates the annual Bridge Crossing Jubilee, an event that commemorates “Bloody Sunday” and the subsequent historic march from Selma to Montgomery in 1965.
Rooms at the St. James are reserved a year in advance. Larger Selma motels with many more rooms are also filled.
Managers come and go as expenses continue to obliterate the bottom line. According to a report at a recent meeting of the Selma City Council, the city has spent $187,000 more on the hotel than it’s received in revenue during past months.
During interviews, Williamson comes prepared with plenty of financial reports and statistical information to substantiate his belief the St. James appears to be operating on borrowed time.
Management resuscitators seem to come out of the woodwork with plans to save the St. James, but they’ve all fizzled. One guy sauntered into a council meeting a decade ago with a proposal to turn the hotel into a “Global Peace Center,” a place to mediate “global conflict.”
What a doozy that was! Selma doesn’t seem able to resolve local problems, let alone concern over the price of tea in China or actually finding honest officials directing the Olympics.
The latest idea to save the hotel comes from a Selma Ivy Leaguer who has a plan to buy the St. James for $1 in exchange for an investment of $1 million and possibly more over the next three years. It would be part of a more extensive plan he has put together.
The low point confronting the beleaguered facility occurred two years ago when Nancy Smith and Patty Sexton became unpaid volunteers in an effort to help cut costs and keep their hometown hotel open.
So, there they were, scrubbing toilets, making the beds and washing the sheets in a two-month example of what community volunteerism is all about.
“I’m glad Elizabeth doesn’t have to see what’s happened to the hotel,” said Williamson, referring to the late community development director. “She’d have a hard time looking at its deplorable condition.”
Stay tuned for the next development in the lingering disaster known as the St. James Hotel. At the moment, it looks more like an illustration for the St. James Infirmary and that’s certainly nothing to toot a horn over.
Every March, the eyes of the nation turn to Selma, Alabama and the usually empty St. James Hotel is full, because there still exists mileage out of the white guilt trip the Edmund Pettus Bridge represents.

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.

Tuesday, December 22, 2015

"Car ride down Las Vegas Boulevard gone wrong": Was Lakeisha Holloway Targeting White People?


Plain and simple. 

The media won't release a motive in the "car ride down Las Vegas Boulevard gone wrong" incident that saw Lakeisha Holloway - a homeless black mother - mow down 37 people (killing one). [Police “Uncomfortable” About Revealing Motive of Las Vegas Strip Killer, Prison Planet, 12-21-15]
If it comes out she was targeting white people in her automobile blitzkrieg in Las Vegas, will journalists telling us "she had turned her life around" applaud her actions? 

Instead, we get hilarious, over-the-top journalism (sic) from outlets such as the Las Vegas Sun that detail how hard her life and how much adversity she overcame, almost condoning her "car ride down Las Vegas Boulevard gone wrong" as an attack on the white privilege she was denied in Portland, Oregon. [Woman accused of Las Vegas Strip crash had improved her life, Las Vegas Sun, 12-22-15]:
It was not long ago that the woman accused of crashing her car into pedestrians on the Las Vegas Strip seemed to have turned her life around. 
After a rough childhood that included a period of homelessness in high school, Lakeisha Holloway had become an award-winning high school graduate and caring mother. 
Several years ago, Holloway, a graduate of an alternative high school, received an award for overcoming adversity from the nonprofit Portland Opportunities Industrialization Center, which helps at-risk youths with education and job training. 
In 2012, she told The Skanner, a newspaper that covers Portland's African-American community, that she was homeless during her freshman year in high school. 
Court records show she was charged in Oregon in 2011 with operating a vehicle without driving privileges and driving uninsured. She was convicted in March 2012. 
Holloway's cousin, Lashay Hardaway, told The Oregonian newspaper that Holloway worked hard to provide for her daughter. 
"She's just always thinking about her daughter or the next thing she needs to take care of," Hardaway said, adding that her cousin was a working mother who "makes good money."
Oh, but it gets better. [Las Vegas hit-run suspect was lauded for turning life around, CNN, 12-22-15]:
Just three years ago, Holloway spoke of how her life was taking a turn for the better. 
"Boy, have I come a long ways," Holloway said in a 2012 video by the Portland Opportunities Industrialization Center, which helps at-risk youth with education and career training. 
"I was a scared little girl who knew that there was more to life outside of crime, drug addiction, lower income, alcoholism, being undereducated -- all of which I grew up being familiar with." 
Thanks to the nonprofit, she went from homelessness to a job with the federal government and "living the grand life." 
Homeless again 
Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo said it's not clear what may have caused Holloway to "snap." 
"We believe that she had some disassociation with the father of her child," the sheriff said, 
He said investigators think Holloway had been in Las Vegas for about a week, homeless and living in her car. 
But a family representative told CNN that Holloway wasn't homeless, had a job and comes from a loving family. The representative declined to comment on what could have prompted the incident. 
The sheriff said police don't know what "caused her to snap and/or whether it was planned previously." 
Holloway told authorities that before the crash, she had been trying to rest or sleep in her car with her daughter, but kept getting run off by security at the places wherever she stopped, according to her arrest report. 
She wound up on the Strip, "a place she did not want to be," the police statement read. Police said she told them she wasn't under the influence of drugs or alcohol.
Wouldn't it be better if she had turned her car around and not driven off of Las Vegas Boulevard into pedestrians instead of journalists praising her for turning her life around?

So, a careful reading of the Las Vegas Sun and CNN journalism (sic) would lead one to believe the media is working overtime to paint Lakeisha Holloway as the victim, instead of the terrorist she most certainly represents. 

Look, if police are "uncomfortable" releasing a motive for this black female's actions in the "car ride down Las Vegas Boulevard gone wrong" incident, it should be simple enough to deduce why Lakeisha decided jump the curb in her automobile and target pedestrians in Sin City: she was targeting white people.

Monday, December 21, 2015

Freddie Gray's Baltimore: A Nightmarish Black Dystopia Ruled by Heroin

This is the world white people long ago envisioned coming to fruition if their rule was replaced with something else. 
The Freddie Gray Youth Empowerment Center... yes, blacks in Baltimore memorialized a heroin dealer...

Something sinister. [Heroin creates crowded illicit economy in Baltimore, Baltimore Sun, 12-19-15]: 
For Anthony Miles, Feb. 15, 2013, was a busy day of juggling calls, setting up meetings and touting a high-quality shipment he was expecting soon. Still, he found time to put air in the tires of his Mercedes and to note how well the day was going. 
Raising a large stack of bills in both hands, he bragged to a companion: I just made $20,000 in one hour. 
Just three days later, Miles was less euphoric. He grumbled he was making "chump change" while an associate was clearing $150,000 a day "with his eyes closed." 
Workplace jealousies aside, Miles and his colleagues were making eye-popping sums in their chosen profession of heroin dealing — however fleetingly. Using evidence, including audio-video recordings of Miles' conversations, federal prosecutors would indict and ultimately win convictions against him and about a dozen other members of the drug-trafficking organization, seizing some of the spoils, including more than $140,000 in cash, luxury cars, a 33-foot Doral boat and a Cartier watch encrusted with more than 20 carats of diamonds. 
In Baltimore, where heroin has a long-entrenched history, the drug has created a thriving subeconomy, providing funds for dealers who buy mansions in the suburbs or simply help family members with rent and grocery money. 
Murals depicting Freddie Gray are found throughout the 65 percent black city of Baltimore...
The size of this subeconomy is not easily calculated, though nationally, experts estimate heroin users spend about $27 billion a year on the drug. 
In Baltimore, where there are an estimated 19,000 heroin users, including roughly 9,500 chronic users, annual spending on the drug is estimated to be at least $165 million. Such estimates — derived from Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake's 2015 heroin task force and a 2014 study by the RAND Corp. for the White House — are imprecise given the nature of the drug market and the difficulty of surveying heavy heroin users. But experts say the actual valuation is likely much higher because of money spent by occasional users. 
Sometimes indications emerge of the scale of the trade here: When the brothers of one local kingpin, Steven Blackwell, were kidnapped, he came up with $500,000 for ransom. When investigators searched a stash house and home of another dealer, Sean Wilson, who was ultimately convicted, they found $464,283 and $74,980, respectively. And when the home of a Miles associate, Antoine Wiggins, was searched, a bedroom dresser drawer yielded more than $81,000. 
But as in the legitimate economy, experts say, such wealth is largely limited to those at the top levels of the heroin trade. At the bottom, the so-called "corner boys" who sell on the street can be making as little as minimum wage, according to economists who have studied the market and those who have plied the trade themselves. 
"Nobody's getting [rich] if they're on the corner," said James Wooding, 51, a former heroin dealer and addict who works as a janitor at Tuerk House, the treatment program in West Baltimore that helped him get clean two years ago. 
"They're just making sneaker money, or for some girl, diapers for the baby." 
And yet there seems to be an unending supply of mostly young men willing to do this entry-level work — however low-paying and, of course, illegal and dangerous.Among them was Freddie Gray, the 25-year-old whose death in police custody in April triggered protests and rioting in Baltimore and led to criminal charges against six police officers. The first trial, of Officer William G. Porter, resulted in a mistrial last week when jurors could not reach a unanimous decision on any of the four charges he faced. 
Gray had been arrested more than 15 times on drug and other charges, and served more than two years in jail for narcotics charges, yet he repeatedly returned to the corners. Friends and acquaintances say he was aiming to stop dealing when he was arrested in April at North Avenue and North Mount Street, an area authorities had targeted for an enhanced "narcotics initiative."
Freddie Gray had five pending drug charges the day he ran from police in Baltimore... he was selling drugs on the very same corner he had been arrested on Sept. 28, 2013 for the distribution of heroin (he was able to plead down to 100 community service).

In a sane world, every known heroin dealer would be publicly executed as a reminder to those would be heroin dealers what happens to those who sell poison in their community.

In our insane world, social justice warriors like David Simon (creator of The Wire) become multi-millionaires by creating heroes and a mythology out of these drug dealers, and blaming black dysfunction on structural racism and other imaginary white goblins.

Sunday, December 20, 2015

Guns, Blacks, and Steel: Brookings Institute Confirms Virtually No White Gun Crime in America

Guns, Blacks, and Steel

If you've read the book, you know gun crime (fatal and nonfatal) has a color. 


But if you really want to see the reality of just who is committing gun crime in America, look no further than this Brookings Institute study. [Guns and race: The different worlds of black and white Americans, Brookings Institute,  | December 15, 2015]:

In 2013, firearm deaths accounted for over 11 percent of all years of potential life lost among the black population, but less than 6 percent of all years of potential life lost among the white population. 
White suicides, black homicides 
Gun deaths also vary dramatically by type. The vast majority (77 percent) of white gun deaths are suicides; less than one in five (19 percent) is a homicide. These figures are nearly opposite in the black population, where only 14 percent of gun deaths are suicides but 82 percent are homicides.
The firearm homicide rate among black men aged 20-29 is about 89 per 100,000.To put that fact in some international perspective, in Honduras—the country with the highest recorded homicide rate—there were 90.4 intentional murders per 100,000 people in 2012. That includes all means, not just firearm homicides. 
Gun violence is part of a vicious cycle of race and inequality in the U.S., reflecting existing social inequalities, and also making it even more challenging for young black people, especially young black men, to escape poverty and violence.
Poverty and violence is a creation of young black men. One cannot escape their genetic inheritance, and in a society where we refuse to understand so-called "inequality" is merely a reflection of individual black people's collectively inability to compete in Western Civilization, standards must be continually lowered. 
Expectations must be dropped. 
Since Barack Obama took office in 2009, more than 100 million guns have been purchased. I'd wager 90 percent or more have been purchased by white people, yet there is virtually no white gun crime in America (save white people using their firearms for taking their own life). 
This Brookings Institute study leaves out of key data point: nonfatal shootings. In city after city, nonfatal shootings have one unifying metric: a black suspect. 
Memphis, Philadelphia, Milwaukee, Chicago, New York City, Washington D.C., Atlanta, Birmingham, Nashville, Charlotte, Dallas, Houston, Minneapolis, Pittsburgh, San Francisco, Kansas City, St. Louis... and especially Baltimore. 
The health of a neighborhood, a community, or a city [the "environment"] is nothing more than a reflection of the people who live there, and if black people create the conditions where poverty and violence flourish, the boarded up buildings and decaying infrastructure (remnants of a civilization once thriving there, before high levels of black crime necessitated white flight) are a vivid visual reminder of the vast genetic differences between the African and the European. 
Lack of impulse control and poor future time orientation would be another, which is evident in 65 percent black Baltimore, where the leading cause of spinal cord injuries is no longer auto accidents, but black people shooting one another. [Gun violence often leads to spinal cord injuries in Baltimore:Taxpayers bear brunt of costs to treat paralysis victims, WBALTV Baltimore, 10-30-15]:
Baltimore is one of only nine cities where gun violence is the leading cause of spinal cord injuries. 
The fallout from spinal cord injuries related to gun violence is a lifetime of medical challenges and what some call an epidemic: black men in wheelchairs, paralyzed from being shot on the streets of Baltimore. 
"I see it especially at appointments at the hospital and in my passing. I see it all the time. It's crazy," said Tavon Harrington. 
"It was at a cookout. Someone started shooting and I got hit," Harrington said. 
The cookout at Douglass Homes at Caroline and Orleans streets took place in May 2010 when Harrington went home for a visit from a residential facility for at-risk young people. One bullet destroyed the new life he had been building. 
"I got shot in the back and it hit my spine," Harrington said. 
Harrington stayed in Shock Trauma for one month, then went to Good Samaritan Hospital for rehab for three months. The bullet fragments remain in his back. 
"I'm totally devastated. It took a while to get used to," Harrington said. 
"I've been struck for the last decade or two about the incredible number of young, predominantly African-American men who otherwise look totally healthy who are driving around in wheelchairs," said Dr. Peter Beilenson, who served 13 years as Baltimore's health commissioner. 
Beilenson teaches a course at Johns Hopkins University called Politics, Policy and Public Health. The course touches on the public health and social ills of the city. 
"In most of the country, spinal cord injuries are predominantly caused by auto accidents and falls being the No. 2 reason, and about 15 percent due to violence, but here in Baltimore, the leading cause of spinal cord injury leading to paralysis is violence," Beilenson said. 
People like Harrington will need a lifetime of care and assistance with daily living, from eating and bathing to caring for bodily functions, and changing catheters, tubes and bladder bags. 
The cost is staggering. The American Association of Neurological Surgeons said, over a lifetime, the costs to treat these victims is $2.2 million -- much of that coming from taxpayers. 
"For the entire individual in the first year following spinal cord injury, it ranges from about $200,000 to $750,000 for healthcare costs and rehab costs," Beilenson said. 
Patients are prone to skin infections, pneumonia and more. Harrington goes in and out of the hospital for various infections.
Poverty and violence is a creation of young black men.

Only in horror stories should a cookout be the site of mass violence, but for black people this is just a reminder of the type of community they create. 

The fight for our Second Amendment "rights" is racial, because the primary race committing violence with a gun (fatal/nonfatal shootings) is black. 

The fight for our First Amendment "rights" is racial as well, because the primary race committing violence with a gun our black people and yet few people want to utilize freedom of speech to point out this fact. 

Saturday, December 19, 2015

Blacks in Atlanta Vote to Empower Black Criminals: It Will Soon Be Illegal to Arrest a Black Person

The more our society spirals out of control, with leaders putting the rights of criminals ahead of the law abiding, the more I realize we head inevitably to total collapse. 

Civilization cannot suffer fools for long, especially fools whose primary motivation is making life easier for the criminal element to avoid any punishment for their wrongdoing. 

The invaluable "History and Moral Philosophy" lesson from Robert Heinlein's Starship Troopers is a must read after you read of what's about to happen in black-run Atlanta, where black criminality is about to get even less than a slap on the wrist. [
Crime diversion program approved in Fulton County, WSB-TV Atlanta, 12-18-15]:
The way police do their jobs in Fulton County could drastically change. Local leaders approved a program that would keep some suspects out of jail. Police can now decide whether a suspect should be locked up in jail or be sent to social services.  
Racial Justice Action Center Director Xochitl Bervera has advocated for pre-arrest diversion for three years.  
"So pre-arrest diversion diverts people out of the criminal justice system, not just jail and prison but out of the system as a whole and gets people into life-changing quality services," Bervera said.  
The Atlanta City Council and Fulton County Commission unanimously voted to create a program that aims to alleviate jail overcrowding and crime.  
The program will give police and prosecutors the power to let people who commit non-violent crimes get help instead of going to jail.  
"Many people are arrested that should not be arrested," Atlanta City Councilman Kwanza Hall said. "They need another type of support and another type of service."  
The suspects would meet with a caseworker and could receive mental health, drug addiction or job placement services.  
Not everyone Channel 2's Rikki Klaus spoke with agreed the program will work for repeat offenders.  
"It becomes spooky if they can't take the hint and discontinue the unacceptable conduct," Atlanta resident Bob Brown said.  
Pre-arrest diversion exists in just a few other cities, including Seattle and Santa Fe, New Mexico.  
"It has reduced recidivism by up to 60 percent. That means it reduces crime," Bervera said.  
Supporters say the program takes the focus off small crimes like failure to show up to court and allows officers to focus more on dangerous criminals. 
So you commit a crime in Atlanta, and you get the choice of a mental health evaluation services, drug addiction services, or the right to a quick and speedy job placement program... 

In Dante's Inferno, Satan chewed upon the worst sinners: Judas, Brutus, and Cassius. 

As a white person living in Black-Run America (BRA), the fate of these three sinners is a far better outcome then what our rulers have in store for us. 

We are approaching the day where it will be official state policy not to arrest black people for any crime they commit. 

Be it murder, rape, a home invasion, flash mobs of a high-end store, or a nonfatal shooting, BRA is reaching a point where black people who break the law will become a protected class. Punishment must be unusual or it serves no purpose, Heinlein wrote.

We are fast approaching a day where it will illegal to arrest a black person.