How Democrats keep Blacks Hostage in their ‘Nouveau Plantations’ the Ghetto

“If you have a problem figuring out whether you’re for me or Trump, then you ain’t black.” — Joseph Robinette Biden Jr., quote from Charlamagne tha God interview on “The Breakfast Club.

“For those looking for security, be forewarned that there’s nothing more insecure than a political promise.” — Harry Browne, Libertarian candidate for U.S. President 1996 and 2000

“You cannot have a political solution for a spiritual problem. You must have spiritual solutions for spiritual problems!” ― Ken Ham, Understanding the Times

We have grown up seeing how Democrats have worked tirelessly to keep blacks on their political plantation. Democrats promise one thing to the black community but their policies do just the opposite.

The Democrats before during and after the Civil War were, and still are, segregationists. They have replaced the Southern plantations with American ghettos.

The new Democrat segregationist policy is called intersectionality which is the interconnected nature of social categorizations such as race, class, and gender as they apply to a given individual or group. Intersectionality is focused on identifying multiple factors of advantage and disadvantage.

Rather than focus the positives like individual responsibility, strengths, possibilities, successes and outcomes intersectionality focuses on the negatives. It is one of the great myths of our time.

Intersectionality does one thing and one thing only, it pits one group against other groups in order to gain political power. It divides rather than unites America and Americans.

Ghetto is defined as “a part of a city, especially a slum area, occupied by a minority group or groups.

The United Nations considers a slum-dweller as exhibiting one or more of the following attributes:

  • insecurity of tenure
  • low structural quality of dwelling
  • poor access to safe water
  • poor access to sanitation facilities
  • insufficient living space

In an August 9th, 2015 The Atlantic article titled “The Resurrection of America’s SlumsAlana Semuels wrote,

After falling in the 1990s, the number of poor people living in high-poverty areas has been growing fast.

Half a century after President Lyndon B. Johnson declared a war on poverty, the number of Americans living in slums is rising at an extraordinary pace.

he number of people living in high-poverty areas—defined as census tracts where 40 percent or more of families have income levels below the federal poverty threshold—nearly doubled between 2000 and 2013, to 13.8 million from 7.2 million, according to a new analysis of census data by Paul Jargowsky, a public-policy professor at Rutgers University-Camden and a fellow at The Century Foundation. That’s the highest number of Americans living in high-poverty neighborhoods ever recorded.

CLICK HERE TO VIEW THE INFOGRAPHIC: Population Living in High-Poverty Neighborhoods

According to the infographic in the Atlantic article titled Population Living in High-Poverty Neighborhoods during the period 2009-2013 there were a total of 13.8 million living in high poverty neighborhoods. This was up from 7.2 million in 2000. Of the 13.8 million living in high-poverty neighborhoods in the period 2009-2013: 3.5 million were white, 5 million were black and 4.3 million were Hispanic.

In an Oct 31st, 2021 Forbes article Laura Begley Bloom wrote,

Americans are dealing with a surge in murder, violence and crime. According to FBI data, murders in the United States increased by 30% in 2020 over the previous year and violent crimes jumped by 5.6% for the first time in four years. While the numbers are still below historic peaks, the statistics have left many people wondering where they can go to feel safe. SafeWise—a safety and home security site—just released a timely report on “The 100 Safest Small Towns in America for 2021.” The report also looked at the 100 most dangerous small towns in the United States.

Here are the SafeWise most dangerous small towns in the United States:

  1. Emeryville, California (also had the highest property crime rate in the U.S.)
  2. Sauk Village, Illinois (also had the highest violent crime rate in the U.S.)
  3. Glendale, Colorado
  4. Florida City, Florida
  5. Ocean City, Maryland
  6. Marksville, Louisiana
  7. Osceola, Arkansas
  8. Hartsville, South Carolina
  9. Darlington, South Carolina
  10. Globe, Arizona

In a September 8th, 2021 article Top 10 Most Ghetto Cities in the USA Markie Young listed the following as “ghetto” cities:

  1. Detroit, Michigan
  2. Memphis, Tennessee
  3. Birmingham, Alabama
  4. Baltimore, Maryland
  5. St. Louis, Missouri
  6. Kansas City, Missouri
  7. City of Cleveland, Ohio
  8. Little Rock, Arkansas
  9. City of Milwaukee, Wisconsin
  10. Stockton, California

The Bottom Line

The factors that have led to American ghettos are Democrat policies including: the welfare state (i.e. LBJ’s great society), socialist economic policies (i.e. creation of social security and the income tax under FDR), the promoting of racial violence in cities in the name of diversity, inclusion and equity (i.e. funding road and bridge repairs based on race not on need), and policies that put caring for the plant over caring for the American people (i.e. Green New Deal and Build Back Better under JRB).

Democrats have build ghettos and slums that put blacks back on their plantations. This time they aren’t the plantation owners but rather they are the politicians who control the budgets and public policies of these cities.

If you want to keep blacks in their ghettos and slums then first disarm them so that they cannot defend themselves from the crime and criminals that surround them. Then you defund the police in order to give free reign to the criminals of each ghetto and slum.

When Democrats do these two simple things, which they have now for decades, then you get more ghettos and slums until every major metropolitan area becomes a huge ghetto and slum.

When Mac Davis was 5 or 6 years old, the esteemed Nashville songwriter couldn’t understand why one of his best friends had to live in a bad part of town (a ghetto). He remembered that friend as he wrote “In the Ghetto,” which Elvis Presley turned into a chart-topping hit in 1969. Elvis Presley understood this threat to both blacks and whites as he lived in Memphis, Tennessee and saw it first had. This led Elvis to release in 1969 his song “In the Ghetto” (originally titled “The Vicious Circle”). Elvis recognized a vicious circle in America that created no hope for black boys who were raised in a single parent home and no father.

Here’s Elvis singing “In the Ghetto:

You see Elvis witnessed what are not known as King assassination riots in 125 cities in April and May of 1968, in response to the assassination of Martin Luther King Jr.,

This ends this lesson on Democrats and their modern version of the plantation—the ghetto.

©Dr. Rich Swier. All rights reserved.

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1943: Detroit In the 1940s, Detroit, a segregated city, was a hotbed of racial tension. On a steamy evening in late June, a fistfight broke out between a Black and white young men at an amusement park called Belle Isle. The fighting quickly grew in scope and intensity. The violence escalated when rumors about violence against white and Black women circulated, and both whites and Black people engaged in retaliatory attacks. Homes and businesses were burned and looted and people were beaten and shot. The fighting raged for three days, and 6,000 U.S. Army troops were brought in. Twenty-five Black people and nine whites were killed. About 700 were injured.
1965: Watts Watts, the predominately Black neighborhood in Los Angeles, erupted in riots that lasted from August 11 to 17 after the arrest of 21-year-old Marquette Frye, a Black motorist, by a white highway patrolman, Lee Minikus. Racial tension had been on the rise in Los Angeles, and particularly in Watts, because of years of discrimination and racial injustice. A crowd of African Americans gathered and watched as a scuffle broke out between police; Frye; his brother, Ronald; and their mother, Rena Price. Ronald and Price were also arrested. The number of people gathering increased, and the crowd of Black onlookers through rocks and concrete at police. Nearly 4,000 National Guardsmen were deployed, in addition to about 1,600 police officers. Martial law was declared and a curfew implemented. More than 30,000 people participated in the riots, fighting with police, looting white-owned homes and businesses, and attacking white residents. The riots left 34 dead, more than 1,000 injured, and about 4,000 arrested.
1967: Newark Black residents of Newark felt disenfranchised and that they were victims of racial profiling, creating a palpable sense of racial tension. On July 12, John Smith, a Black cab driver, was arrested for improperly passing a police car. He was taken to a police station across the street from a public housing project. Residents of the project reported that Smith was seriously injured and was dragged from the police car into the station. They reported the event to several civil rights groups, who asked to see Smith. They requested that Smith be taken to the hospital for treatment. Word of the incident spread, and Black leaders organized a peaceful protest. However, the protest turned violent, with Black demonstrators throwing bottles, rocks, and Molotov cocktails at the police station. Rioting followed for the next several nights, and the National Guard was deployed. Despite the presence of the National Guard, the violence and looting continued for three nights. The worst rioting in New Jersey’s history left 26 dead, 725 injured, about 1,500 arrested, and more than $10 million in property damage.
1968: King Assassination Riots Riots broke out in about 125 cities following the April 4, 1968, assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. Washington, DCChicago, and Baltimore experienced the most violence. In Washington, violence broke out hours after the assassination. On April 5, looting, arson and attacks on police increased, and as many as 20,000 people participated in the riots. The National Guard and Marines were dispatched. The riots reached within two blocks of the White House. Twelve people were killed, more than 1,200 buildings were destroyed, and damage was tallied at $27 million, leaving the district’s economy in tatters.

Rioting in Baltimore began April 5. Maryland’s governor Spiro Agnew called in the National Guard, and later needed to dispatch federal troops to help control the violence and looting.

Rioting continued until April 14. Seven people were killed, 700 injured, and about 4,500 were arrested. In Chicago, rioting took place over a 28-block area in Chicago’s West Side. As in other cities, rioters looted stores and homes, set buildings on fire, and broke windows. In addition to some 10,500 police officers, about 6,700 members of the National Guard and 5,000 federal troops were deployed. Eleven people were killed in the violence and 2,150 arrests were made.

Lyrics to In the Ghetto By Elvis Presley

On a cold and gray Chicago mornin’
A poor little baby child is born
In the ghetto
(In the ghetto)

And his mama cries
‘Cause if there’s one thing that she don’t need
It is another hungry mouth to feed
In the ghetto
(In the ghetto)

People, don’t you understand
The child needs a helping hand
Or he’ll grow to be an angry young man some day
Take a look at you and me
Are we too blind to see?
Do we simply turn our heads
And look the other way

Well, the world turns
And a hungry little boy with a runny nose
Plays in the street as the cold wind blows
In the ghetto
(In the ghetto)

And his hunger burns
So he starts to roam the streets at night
And he learns how to steal
And he learns how to fight
In the ghetto
(In the ghetto)

Then one night in desperation
The young man breaks away
He buys a gun, steals a car
Tries to run, but he don’t get far
And his mama cries

As a crowd gathers ’round an angry young man
Face down on the street with a gun in his hand
In the ghetto
(In the ghetto)

And as her young man dies
(In the ghetto)

On a cold and gray Chicago mornin’
Another little baby child is born
In the ghetto
(In the ghetto)

And his mama cries
(In the ghetto)
(In the ghetto)

Source: Musixmatch

Songwriters: Graham David Bates / Writer Unknown

In the Ghetto lyrics © Sony/atv Songs Llc, R & H Music Company, Atal Music

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