If you've read The City that Bleeds: Race, History, and the Death of Baltimore, you know black people in Baltimore carefully protect their city by using black criminality to keep out white people from ever being a demographic threat to run things again.
Because white people actually expect government to make the city a better place to live via infrastructure spending, maintaining parks and roads, as well as sustaining/attracting a thriving mixture of residential growth and commercial development.
Black people only care about government as long as black people are in charge.
Who cares about roads, schools, infrastructure, and the quality of life as long as blacks are in charge!
Well, a white city councilman is now getting into the game, denouncing Under Armour's plan for radically reshaping the economic landscape in 65% black Baltimore as a form of 'white supremacy'... which black elected officials are quick to denounce because they can expect fiduciary windfalls from being affiliated with the investment.
To borrow from Under Armour, black elected officials are trying to protect their house.[Baltimore City Councilman under fire for attacks on Under Armour CEO Kevin Plank, Baltimore Sun, 2-6-17]:
A new Baltimore city councilman is under fire from elected, community and business leaders for suggesting that Under Armour CEO Kevin Plank's development plans amount to "white supremacy."
Ryan Dorsey, elected in November to represent Northeast Baltimore, made disparaging comments about Plank this week in a post on a Facebook page for city voters. Dorsey stood by his comments in an interview Friday, saying Plank's massive development on a South Baltimore peninsula will further segregate the city.
"White supremacy cozying up to white supremacy? Shocker," Dorsey wrote, adding to a thread about Plank advising President Donald J. Trump on job growth.
Plank "is not a local. He is not from Baltimore. He does not live in Baltimore. He is not about Baltimore. He is, himself, an occupying, colonizing, culturally appropriating force," Dorsey wrote.
A chorus of city officials denounced Dorsey's comments.
Mayor Catherine Pugh called the comments are "totally unacceptable" and said they do not reflect Plank's character.
Plank offered no comment, but a top official of Plank Industries called Dorsey's comments not only untrue but "unprofessional and unworthy of an elected official, even a very inexperienced one."
"Kevin Plank's commitment to Baltimore is second to none," Tom Geddes, CEO of Plank Industries, said in a statement. "He is proud to grow Under Armour here and to continue his significant personal investments and philanthropic contributions to this great City."
Sagamore is building the $5.5 billion Port Covington project. The development is a waterfront mixed-use community that will include a new headquarters for Under Armour, housing, restaurants, shops and a manufacturing plant. Currently, the site is mostly industrial. It includes The Baltimore Sun's printing plant, property on which The Sun has a long-term lease.
The city agreed last year to float $660 million in bonds to build infrastructure for the Port Covington redevelopment. The plan is for developer to repay bonds through future taxes.
In exchange, Sagamore agreed to a plan designed to bring an estimated $39 million to six South Baltimore neighborhoods over the next 30 years. The money could be spent on a community center, athletic fields, a business incubator, a library and a swimming pool.
The agreement with the neighborhoods is in addition to a $100 million community benefits deal a coalition of faith-based and community groups helped negotiate for the city. It includes money to train workers and provide no-interest loans and other funding for minority- or women-owned startup businesses.
The 35-year-old Dorsey, who is white, is a third-generation businessman who has lived in Northeast Baltimore all his life. He campaigned as a progressive, and routinely wears a black hoodie at City Hall. He said he wore the sweatshirt as he knocked on 10,000 doors during the campaign, and "this is the person that people elected."
His first official act during a meeting of the City Council in December was introducing a resolution condemning Trump's rhetoric as "divisive and scapegoating ... rooted in hate and prejudice."In this story, we see the future for white males in the Democrat Party: to distinguish oneself, the white male Democrat must bathe in a pool of anti-white racism and then, like a wet dog, violently shake to try and spread as much of anti-white venom he was just drenched in in every direction.
Black elected officials, meanwhile, realize the Under Armour development represents a longterm payday if they help it along through various developmental/zoning boards and navigate the anti-white bureaucracy put in place to try and maintain black supremacy throughout Baltimore.
But this bureaucracy will only exist until a massive redevelopment project emerges that will offer a significant investment in the black politicians futures, where they can quickly retire and move to an all-white community boasting the quality of life they once worked hard to prevent from establishing roots in the place they were elected to merely defend from whites.
This vicious anti-white cycle, benefiting anti-white white politicians and anti-white black politicians [as well as corporations that embrace the anti-white narrative for financial benefit] is how America has been run since the mid-1960s, with Baltimore providing only a micro-view of the racial spoils game.