Wednesday, June 14, 2017

Fictional Black Utopia of "Wakanda" vs. Reality of 70% Black Baltimore: Black Mayor of Baltimore Proposes 'Squeegee Boys' to Stop Out of Control Black Violence

Four stories, and one of them is not like the other. 

Can you figure it out? 

We all start with Baltimore, a 70 percent black city, with black mayor, majority black city council and an almost entirely all-black bureaucracy.
These people are in charge of 70 percent Baltimore, a city crumbling into its own footprint. In 1917, Baltimore was 90 percent white and one of the world's most important cities. It had no need for 'squeegee boys'...

100 years ago, Baltimore was nearly 90 percent white, and restrictive covenants protected white homeowners and white business owners [as well as their posterity] from observable patterns of black dysfunction and what an unchecked black criminal class could do the city's present and future fortunes. 

Today, Baltimore is less than 25 percent white. 

And this happened to a hapless white public official... [Health Department official who oversees anti-violence initiatives assaulted, Baltimore Sun, June 11, 2017]:
An assistant city health commissioner who oversees anti-violence initiatives was assaulted Friday in downtown Baltimore on his way back to work after having a sandwich for lunch. 
Greg Sileo, who is recovering from multiple facial fractures, swelling and bruising, said he does not remember the attack, but according to police, he was assaulted at 1 p.m. by a group of juveniles at Baltimore and Commerce streets. The teens took his two cellphones and his wallet, Sileo said. 
The world of Marvel's 'Wakanda'... a fake African utopia with advanced technology and no need for 'squeegee boys' as a program to stop blacks from killing other blacks (as is needed in 70% black Baltimore)...
"I think we need to look into what is causing people to engage in this kind of behavior," Sileo, 33, said Saturday after being discharged from the Maryland Shock Trauma Center. "A couple of young guys stealing my cellphones and ending up in jail doesn't seem to be worth it." 
Sileo, who ran for a South Baltimore City Council seat last year, oversees various anti-violence programs at the Health Department, including the Office of Youth Violence Prevention and Safe Streets. He also is president of the Locust Point Civic Association.

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