Sunday, March 1, 2015

Four Black People out of 27,000 Correctly Filled Out Their Section 8 Voucher Form in the City of St. Louis in July of 2014...

Virtually nothing can be found on the Internet about the December 7, 2007 "Day of Section 8 Infamy," when police were called in to quell a crowd of unruly black people as they overwhelmed Application Day for Section 8 vouchers. 
30,000+ black people in Atlanta rioted over the right to sign up to one day be considered for Section 8 vouchers in 2010; now, 30,000 black people in St. Louis are anticipated to signup for a similar voucher program on March 9 (authorities have said they will only accept online forms, but officials are anticipating people to show up in person as well...)

Save this one, incredibly strange reference from early July 2014, roughly a month before the dire consequences of the Section 8 voucher program (the redistribution of black dysfunction from a centralized location to multiples zip codes where this black misery will inevitably overwhelm) became evident...[St. Louis Section 8 voucher waiting list to open for first time since 2007, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 7-3-14]:
Dec. 7, 2007, won’t be forgotten anytime soon in the halls of the St. Louis Housing Authority, at 3520 Page Boulevard. 
It was Application Day. The demand to get a place on the waiting list for Section 8 vouchers was so great, people rushed the front door. Police stepped in to disperse the crowd. 
“We had to close the thing down because there were too many people,” said Cheryl Lovell, executive director of the housing authority. 
“Lots of people want the assistance,” she added. “A lot of people need it.” 
Over 8,000 names eventually landed on the waiting list that week in 2007. Now, seven years later, the application pool has nearly dried up.
One wonders how many of those who engaged in the November 24, 2014 'Black Insurrection in Ferguson' had family members who were participants in this legendary Section 8 voucher Application Day nearly seven years earlier? 

Or, perhaps, were related to those who painted graffiti on the burnt-out QuikTrip in Ferguson with "Snitches Get Stitches" after the initial black riots on August 10, 2014. 

Recall the shockingly black nature of the Section 8 voucher program in St. Louis County, which inundated cities like Ferguson with the type of stereotypically black behavior Michael Brown was joyously engaging in on the the final day of his life (robbing a store, assaulting a store clerk, walking in the middle of Canfield Drive, attacking a cop...). [As low-income housing boomed, Ferguson pushed back, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 10-19-2014]:
Factoring in all federal programs, there were roughly 13,000 households with subsidized housing in the county last year, including about 7,500 who used Section 8 vouchers, according to HUD estimates. By comparison, in the city of St. Louis, there were nearly 14,900 households living in subsidized units — about 4,700 used vouchers. 
The data on Section 8 also show that the subsidies have tended to cluster in lower-income areas. Many inner-ring North County suburbs are disproportionately absorbing the tenants who have flocked to aging apartment complexes. 
That includes Ferguson. A census tract that consists of a portion of Oakmont Townhomes and Northwinds Apartments and stretches eastward into unincorporated St. Louis County had more Section 8 renters in 2013 than any tract in the entire state, according to HUD estimates. 
In that area, nearly 20 percent of the 5,000 people who lived there were in Section 8 units. More than half of those households had median incomes of less than $10,000; 57 percent were headed by one parent; and 99 percent were African-American.
Read the last paragraph from the October 19, 2014 story again, if only the last few words of the final sentence...

It's a program only benefiting lower-class blacks, redistribution their dysfunction to locations long-deprived of the type of behavior that inevitably blights neighborhoods, drives away businesses, and lowers property value. 

It's a federal government program designed to negate social capital, immediately downgrading the viability of a community. 

But a statistic almost strategically found inserted in a news report of the impending Section 8 lottery in St. Louis County is almost too black to believe. 

Like the story of the December 7, 2007 Section 8 voucher melee in St. Louis on Application Day (a story seemingly censored from the Internet), this fun statistic is one stretching the credulity of even the most committed bigot. [News 4 Investigates: Section 8 lottery to begin in March,, 2-25-15]:
The Section 8 lottery is coming soon to St. Louis County and as many as 30,000 people are expected to line up for a chance to win free rent. 
The St Louis County Housing Authority is hoping people will not literally line up, because the last time enrollment was opened, the long line led to traffic problems. 
This year the program will only accept online applications. 
The government program has a budget of $33 million in St. Louis County, but it will not be enough to cover the rent of everyone who applies. 
The last time that the St. Louis County Housing Authority accepted new applications was in 2010. 
“If history tells me anything, I would think 25 to 30 thousand people will apply,” said Susan Rollins, executive director at the St. Louis County Housing Authority. 
Rollins said all applicants will be entered into a computer system that will randomly select 6,000 names of those who will win the vouchers. 
 The Housing Authority in the City of St. Louis handles applications differently than the county. 
Applicants in the city are ranked by preference, gaining points if an individual is homeless or displaced by natural disaster. 
Last July, 27,000 people applied but only 4 filled out their preferences correctly, leading to a time-consuming process for Housing Authority employees.
Wait: the long line of black people seeking a spot in the St. Louis County Housing Authority Section 8 lottery led to "traffic problems?"

And that's not even the most incredible revelation found in the story!

Recall the story quoted at the start, noting the city of St. Louis was opening its voucher waiting list for the first time since 2007... 27,000 people applied for this waiting list, but only 4 people filled it correctly.

Four people out of 27,000, or .0001 percent, correctly filled out their "preferences" correctly...

The people used as biological weapons against social capital in the whole Section 8 voucher/ Section 8 lottery scheme have provided a comical representation of blackness in St. Louis.

From a near-riot on December 7, 2007 (the irony of the date notwithstanding), to huge lines of black people seeking access to the Section 8 lottery in St. Louis County that ultimately caused massive traffic problem - strangely censored from the Internet as well -  to only four people out of 27,000 correctly filling out the reason for their need of a Section 8 voucher in July of 2014, the comical black reality of this devastating weapon against white communities seems ripped from a rough draft of a screenplay for a sequel to The Birth of a Nation.

But it's all true, made the more damning by the few clues left by journalists in St. Louis to the origins of the Michael Brown/Farce in Ferguson... entirely birthed by the redistribution of blacks seeking Section 8 voucher/ winning the Section 8 lottery and the chance to live near white people.

Because those who used their Section 8 voucher to flood Ferguson with the type of black dysfunction white people long abandoned St. Louis to avoid had absolutely no business being relocated there... save for the federal governments war against white people via the redistribution of black dysfunction to erode property value, destroy social capital, and force the inevitable retreat of whites to yet another suburb whose fate will be destruction courtesy of Section 8...


Saturday, February 28, 2015

I don't want to grow up, because then if I did, I'd have to admit how black people are responsible for the closing of the Ferguson Toys 'R Us!

Social capital. 

Outside investors interested in opening a national chain in a city evaluate a community based on this invisible currency: individuals who collectively create high levels of social capital in a city are rewarded with businesses relocating there, because they possess the purchasing power required with returning profits that keep investors happy. 
The Toys R Us in Ferguson, Missouri (opened in 1989, when the city was 73 percent white) is closing in 2015, when the city is 70 percent black...

Collectively, a community made-up of individual black people will be hard-pressed to attract national chains that don't have "dollar" in the name, or ones that don't specialize in title pawns or cash-checking. 

But, to truly understand the damning consequences of the black undertow submerging a once thriving white suburb, it's incumbent upon economists concerned only with in-the-black spreadsheets to understand the Visible Black Hand of Economics. 

Back in 1990, the city of Ferguson, Missouri was 73 percent white. The last time a U.S. Census had been conducted, Ferguson was 85 percent white (1980). 

It was this simple market research (demographics) the corporate custodians of Toys R Us utilized to build a new store in Ferguson back in 1989. 

Back then, the citizens of 73 percent white Ferguson boasted purchasing power, and an overwhelming desire to keep their white kids and white grandchildren happy by purchasing the hottest toys to ensure they'd stay a Toys R Us kid (point of fact: my realization of the consequences of the black undertow was triggered by witnessing a once-thriving mall - with a standalone Toys R Us located only 400 yards away - close within a span of 15 years). 

But Ferguson is no longer the same place as it was when Toys R Us opened in 1989; the city is 70 percent black and less than 26 percent white. White children are all but gone, with white grandparents  merely watching the equity in their houses decline each year as the percentage of the black population increases

And you can't buy toys with an EBT/Food Stamp Card. Recall, St. Louis County (different from the city of St. Louis) is just over one million people in population. It's home to Ferguson, a city where Section 8 voucher holding blacks have flocked to in the past 20 years

Of those one million people, 78 percent of the county's population is white and 23.7 percent is black. Consulting the 2009 New York Times Food Stamp Usage Across the Country interactive map, we learn this about the county: 
  • As of 2009, 38 percent of blacks were on EBT/Food Stamps in St. Louis County
  • As of 2009, 4 percent of whites were on EBT/Food Stamps in St. Louis County
Those numbers were from 2009, before President Obama embarked on a crusade to equip any non-white capable of filling out a form with a shiny EBT/Food Stamp card. 

And the Toys R Us in Ferguson was built in 1989 to remove U.S. Federal Reserve Notes from the pockets of white parents and grandparents; the current population of Ferguson is insufficient in keeping this store solvent (though it was one of the stores raided and looted by blacks on November 25, 2014). [Toys R Us to close in Ferguson, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 2-24-15]:
 The Toys R Us store in Ferguson, which was burglarized during last year’s unrest, will close at the end of March, the company confirmed Tuesday.
The store, open since 1989, will close “to prepare for the sale of the property,” said company spokeswoman Alyssa Peera. 
The store was “not meeting the needs of the business,” Peera said. “That is separate from the events that took place,” she added, referring to the protests and looting. 
“We have enjoyed serving the Ferguson community for many years. At this time, we do not have any plans for a new store in the Ferguson area,” she said. 
The store is at 10895 West Florissant Avenue, near Interstate 270. Peera noted other Toys R Us stores, including locations in Chesterfield and Sunset Hills, remain in the St. Louis area. 
The 46,000-square-foot Ferguson store employs 36 people. The company said it will place as many as possible at its other stores. 
On Monday, a store employee told the Ferguson Commission that workers had been informed of the store closing. “We can’t afford to fix our store, pay the bills and pay the workers,” said Kaylen Smith, 18, a senior at Hazelwood East High School. 
“None of that is accurate,” Peera said. 
Toys R Us is a closely held company with more than 1,500 stores in 36 countries under the Toys R Us and Babies R Us brands. 
The company, which canceled an initial public offering of stock in 2013, posted a decline in holiday sales last year for at least the third year in a row.
For millennials, the whoosh of air felt when the automatic doors opened to welcome you into Toys R Us is a fond, fond memory of being a child in the closing decades of the American Experiment.

But those memories were only possible because of the individual contributions of white people who collectively created the social capital necessary for a Toys R Us to open in your community, to serve those white parents and white grandparents searching for the perfect toy for their children.

The Visible Black Hand of Economics strikes again...

Thursday, February 26, 2015

Shouldn't it be: "Black People are to be blamed for the worst parts of American History?"

New York City Police Commissioner William Bratton's statement that "police are to be blamed for the worst parts of black history" was a powerful testimony for how a white person must advance their career in Black-Run America (BRA). 

No individual pointing out it is actually black people who are to be blamed for many of the worst parts of American history will ever advance to any position of authority in BRA. 
NYC Police Commissioner William Bratton: "I blow with the wind, and the prevailing wind happens to be from Black-Run America (BRA)."

With Bratton throwing police under the bus (absolving black individuals from the unlawful choices they made that ultimately led them to jail), it's important to look at this story out of St. Louis. 
[St. Louis police chief blames ‘Ferguson Effect’ for drop in self-initiated policing,, 2-26-15]:
The best police officers don`t just fight crime, they try to stop it before it strikes.  
That might mean checking on something suspicious that`s not part of a regular call.   
Fox Files investigator Chris Hayes found the pre-emptive strikes dropped dramatically last year in St. Louis City. 
The numbers are down so much, some are asking if that’s why the entire second floor of a St. Louis jail is empty. Police Chief Sam Dotson warns not to jump to the conclusion that this is bad. 
Dotson said his officers are ‘back in the trenches and doing their job.’  He said pro-active interventions are rising again. 
Numbers provided by the St. Louis Metropolitan Police Department show a downward trend, last year, in the number of what`s called Self-Initiated Activity’ or S.I.A. 
S.I.A. might start with checking to make sure a door locked or stopping a suspicious vehicle or person.  It can lead to stopping criminals before they strike.  The numbers show a high last year of more than 21,000 S.I.A. in March, now down by more than half to about 7,000 in December. 
Chief Dotson said, ‘Police officers have an intuition. That intuition helps them to determine when to do Self-Initiated Activity.  It does reduce crime.’ 
Though Dotson warns that the drop in S.I.A. doesn`t tell the whole story.  During a period in 2013, he said crime also dropped along with Self-Initiated Activity.  He added, ‘That means police officers` activities were paying dividends. They were stopping the right people. They were in the neighborhoods experiencing crime.  
They were doing their jobs and doing it well.’ 
2014 numbers, as revealed in a graph provided by the St. Louis Metropolitan Police Department, showed crime going up while S.I.A. was going down.  I asked Chief Dotson, ‘Does that indicate a morale problem?’  Dotson answered, ‘I think it indicates officer’s aren`t in their neighborhoods doing the job.’ 
He called it the ‘Ferguson Effect.’  One of the steepest drops occurred after the August, 2014 police shooting of Michael Brown.  Another steep drop in S.I.A. occurred after the Grand Jury decision on November 24th, 2014.  Dotson said criminals felt empowered, while officers felt hampered.  The Chief added, ‘That if they went out to do their job and they were forced to use force, that somehow they would be the catalyst for the next round of civil unrest.’
Officer Darren Wilson was just doing his job on August 9, 2014, when he pulled upon two black males walking in the middle of Canfield Drive in Ferguson, Missouri. 
Shortly thereafter, his actions in using his sidearm to subdue one of those jaywalking black males (who was trying to acquire Wilson's gun to kill him with it...) became a rallying cry for black people - and their Disingenuous White Liberal allies - everywhere to basically spend the latter part of 2014 continuously saying exactly what Commissioner Bratton just said. 
Never mind had Michael Brown complied with Officer Wilson's request to get out of the middle of Canfield Drive and walk on the sidewalk he'd still be alive (not to mention had he actually paid for the cigars he stole only minutes earlier), the real evil in this situation is that the police officer dared to try and maintain some semblance of law and order in 70 percent black Ferguson. 
Had Michael Brown just cooperated with the Officer Darren Wilson on August 9, 2014, almost no one in America would have ever heard of Ferguson, Missouri; as it is, almost no one in America ever hears or reads the simple fact that Michael Brown tried to take Officer Darren Wilson's life on August 9, 2014 and only by the quick thinking of this policeman did he avoid the fate of Indianapolis Police Officer Perry Renn...
With leaders such as Commissioner Bratton and St. Louis Police Chief Sam Dotson purportedly on the side of police, why not just turn a blind-eye completely when black males walk in the middle of busy streets or steal cigars? 
After all, no one wants to be next white sacrificial lamb to an ideology continually in need of more individuals to slaughter, for BRA must always be satiated with a new racial controversy to exert moral superiority over those philistines who dare believe Officer Wilson or George Zimmerman shouldn't immediately be executed for their criminal transgressions against blacks.

Wednesday, February 25, 2015

"Section 8 Vouchers is the most monstrously conceived and dangerous communist plot we have ever had to face."

Dr. Strangelove, how a nuclear bomb piloted by Slim Pickens would be welcomed today!

Instead, we get a world gone mad. 

Where the prevailing paradigm is one dedicated to the preservation of nothing more than the lunacy conceived by bureaucrats intoxicated by their own pusillanimous predilections. 

 And the prevailing winds blow from a staunchly rotten capital, dedicated to the proposition all non-white men are treated unequal and with extreme prejudice. 
Coming April 5, 2015: The Ferguson War Journal

So we see the advent of the Section 8 Voucher to end this pernicious inequity inflicted upon the hapless non-white peoples of America. [St. Louis County to open Section 8 waiting list for first time since 2010, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 2-25-15]:
For the first time in five years, the St. Louis County Housing Authority is accepting new applications for Section 8 housing vouchers. 
Through the program, which is funded by the federal government but run by local housing authorities, low-income tenants spend no more than 30 percent of their income on rent, and the authority covers the remainder of what’s owed to a landlord. 
Nearly 6,000 households use vouchers received from the county housing authority. 
The county added 6,000 people to the wait list when it was last opened in 2010. 
The list has dwindled to about 500, according to director Susan Rollins. 
When it was last opened, about 30,000 people applied during the six weeks that applications were accepted. On the Saturday morning in 2010 when the authority began taking applications, a few thousand people were already waiting outside of its offices on Natural Bridge Road before the doors opened. 
To prevent a repeat of that scene, the county is now using an online registration system. Instead of a first-come, first-served process, applicants are randomly selected through a lottery system that will narrow the pool to a final 6,000-household wait list. 
“We’re going to try online this time,” Rollins said. “We find that most of our clients do have smartphones and can access the Internet.” 
That doesn’t mean the authority will turn applicants away at the door, she said. 
The city of St. Louis also experienced challenges in 2007 when would-be applicants rushed the authority’s doors on the first day applications were accepted. 
The city reopened its waiting list last summer — for the first time in seven years — and used online applications. During the one week the city waiting list was open, more than 27,000 people signed up.
Never forget: the story of Ferguson, Missouri is nothing more than the logical conclusion of Section 8 Vouchers: the ruination of social capital and the advancement of the same conditions terminating civilization from which those awarded vouchers escaped from. 

The Africanization of America, via state decree. 

There would be no Darren Wilson-Michael Brown confrontation without Section 8 Vouchers. 

Stores in Ferguson wouldn't be closing were Section 8 Vouchers not importing the very people responsible for the creation of conditions where poverty flourishes in downtown St. Louis. 

Black people. 

Property value for those owning homes in Ferguson wouldn't be declining were it not for Section 8 Vouchers importing Africans in America to the once serene and all-white suburb of St. Louis.

But those in search of Section 8 Vouchers in St. Louis (to magically be transported not to the land of Oz, but the world of white people!) to momentarily enjoy a reprieve from the type of community Africans in America create have no problem engaging in violence to get a better spot in line. 

And though the Internet is largely scrubbed of all references to the fabled date of December 7, 2007, something undeniably courtesy of black people happened on this day when Section 8 Voucher seeking blacks stormed the halls of the St. Louis Housing Authority. [St. Louis Section 8 voucher waiting list to open for first time since 2007, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, 7-3-14]:
Dec. 7, 2007, won’t be forgotten anytime soon in the halls of the St. Louis Housing Authority, at 3520 Page Boulevard. 
It was Application Day. The demand to get a place on the waiting list for Section 8 vouchers was so great, people rushed the front door. Police stepped in to disperse the crowd. 
“We had to close the thing down because there were too many people,” said Cheryl Lovell, executive director of the housing authority. 
“Lots of people want the assistance,” she added. “A lot of people need it.” 
Over 8,000 names eventually landed on the waiting list that week in 2007. Now, seven years later, the application pool has nearly dried up. 
The housing authority announced Thursday that a one-week window to pre-register for the income-based rental assistance program will open again July 14. 
The agency has been planning for the event for months in hopes to avoid some of the previous struggles. The main difference will be an online option. Applications can be submitted 24 hours a day at 
“We don’t want to have people wait in line at our building to apply,” Lovell said. “We want them to do it at their convenience.” 
The housing authority expects more applicants this time around, perhaps 10,000. No new vouchers were issued from the middle of 2012 through 2013 because of funding cuts. 
Section 8 is one of many government subsidized housing programs for low-income people and those with disabilities. Recipients pay 30 percent of their income in rent; the government pays the remainder directly to the landlord. Renters find their own housing from a list of properties in the community that meet the standards of the program. 
The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development funds the program; local housing authorities manage it on the ground. 
Lovell said Congress ultimately decides the speed of getting through the waiting list. 
“It takes us seven years to fund it,” she said. “It’s not that we sit on these applications. We have to have slots. You have to have funding available.” 
The Housing Authority of St. Louis County uses a lottery system for its Section 8 waiting list. 
Susan Rollins, director of the agency, said she wants to avoid the stampede situation that erupted in Atlanta in recent years and left people injured. 
“Because there are so many people in need, we have gone to a lottery system,” she said. “We think it’s a fair way to get it done.” 
In April 2010, the county opened its waiting list for two weeks. About 30,000 people signed up. Of those, 6,000 won a randomly selected spot on the waiting list.
Virtually nothing is available to describe the carnage witnessed in the halls of the St. Louis Housing Authority on December 7, 2007, though it doesn't take a member of Mensa to determine the lawlessness and riot found its origin in those Africans in America determined to find refuge in a white community. 


Sorry, but this so-called Communist plot isn't worth starting World War III over; but the reality of Section 8 Vouchers and the redistribution of the misery only black people are capable of creating to those white flight communities surrounding formerly thriving major US cities (when white people created the conditions necessary for social capital to flourish in them before black criminality drove whites out) is a cause for a type of mobilization never before seen in human history. 

And though virtually nothing remains on the Internet about the shocking levels black people were willing to go to on Dec. 7, 2007  in the halls of the St. Louis Housing Authority at 3520 Page Boulevard to apply for a spot on the waiting list for a Section 8 voucher (where people rushed the front door and police stepped in to disperse the crowd), the rumor of what occurred leaves a hilarious residue for those willing to concede what is coming for those applying for a voucher in 2015. 

Remember: 99 percent of those living in the census of tract of Ferguson using Section 8 Vouchers were black; an area consisting of a portion of Oakmont Townhomes and Northwinds Apartments and stretching eastward into unincorporated St. Louis County having more Section 8 renters in 2013 than any tract in the entire state...

Section 8 Vouchers are nothing more than the federal government ensuring that those engaging in white flight inevitably encounter the exact reality of what they fled in the first place.