Thursday, June 1, 2017

Black Political Leader in 80% Black Selma, Alabama Calls Upon Black Churches to "Adopt-a-Gang Member" in Effort to Stop Black Crime

Remember 80 percent black Selma, Alabama? 

C'mon, you remember? 
It's no longer 1965 in Selma; it's 2017 and Selma is an 80 percent black city where every warning about what life would resemble under a black-controlled city government has come true

The city yearly dragged out of the closet by the religious cult running our nation demanding we bow and pray for the sins of our fathers, our deplorable souls, and all eternally damned white children who come after us.

It's always 1965 in Selma, no matter the date on the calendar. White people are always standing on the Edmund Pettus Bridge prepared to beat and humiliate innocent black people, even though in 2017 Selma, it's black people prepared to beat and humiliate innocent black people. 

Or rob them. 

Or shoot them. 

Or kill them. [‘No More’ campaign kicks off, Selma Times Journal, January 9, 2014]:

The letters are bold and the message is simple; “NO MORE.” 
Employees of the Selma Public Works Department were busy assembling 500 bright blue signs bearing the words “NO MORE” Thursday morning. The signs are part of a nonviolence campaign started by Selma Mayor George Evans in response to the Dec. 21 shooting death of Selma High School student Alexis Hunter. 
The conditions found in 80 percent black Selma, Alabama and the quality of life black people (and an almost entirely black-run city government) have created in the absence of whites - even when gifted the infrastructure of a once-thriving city - is just another reminder why white people long, long ago put in place laws to protect their posterity from nature's cruelty. 

The "NO MORE" yard signs are just another visible reminder why legal restrictions were put in place to protect western civilization from Africans in America, with black on black crime now driving away every last memory of a Selma where commerce thrived, social capital was in surplus, and a better tomorrow was possible. 

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