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We Could Have Been on Mars: But we had to Fund Black-Run America

We Could Have Been on Mars: But we had to Fund Black-Run America

I’m taking the SBPDL cap of for this one. It’s personal.

Back in the late-1990s, I visited Birmingham, Alabama and wondered why the city was so rundown. I must have been around 14 or 15. The reality of Jefferson County isn’t pleasant and compared to where I grew up, it made since to attribute Birmingham’s collapse to its majority population.

We could have been here…

The fact that 12 years later, five Fortune 500 companies headquartered in Birmingham have fled the city shows you just one of the many incalculable costs of Black-Run America (BRA). The majority of crime (both to person and to property) are courtesy of a Black population that receives substantial funding from the US taxpayer. The majority of the crime in all of Alabama is attributable to only 29 percent of the total state population.

And Sports Illustrated had the gall to do a cover-story on the horrific tornado that ripped that town apart; Montgomery, Birmingham, Mobile, and Huntsville have been ripped apart by a much worse disaster over the past 40-50 years, and the amount of harm done by this unnatural disaster (the combined power of Disingenuous White Liberals, white guilt, and subservience to Black people and accommodating their every whim and desire) is of epic and incalculable proportions.The costs of damage to Tuscaloosa by that devastating tornado can be calculated; the costs associated with maintaining, moving away from, safe-guarding from rape, incarcerating, educating, feeding, housing, insuring, clothing, pampering and securing your property from Black people is not quantifiable.

Funding Black-Run America (BRA) – think EBT cards, welfare, trying to close the gap in academic achievement, families moving away from crime-ridden areas, Section 8 housing, court costs associated with coddling an population that commits crime at a disproportionate rate, jails, etc. – has required the mis-allocation of precious resources that could have gone to so many other important causes.

But in BRA, the number one cause is excusing away continued Black failure by over-funding and over-indulging the very source of the problem.

Investing in one of the many collapsing cities throughout America doesn’t make any sense. From a business standpoint, the negative costs associated with trying to open a small business in a failing, majority Black city far outweigh any positives that could come with such a socially conscious move (read this article about Camden).

Remember the story I did on Huntsville? Once one of the most important cities associated with our national desire to reach the stars, it now ranks as one of the most important cities in America associated with our national desire to uplift every Black person at the expense of our national interest.

Yesterday I read with sadness an op-ed from Neil Armstrong, the first man to walk on the moon (we don’t have time for conspiracies or nonsense; we did go to the moon) and realized that the great nation desire to find scholarly Black engineers now supersedes NASA goals of space exploration. Here is what Armstrong said:

Was President Kennedy a dreamer, a visionary, or simply politically astute? We may never know, but he had the courage to make that bold proposal 50 years ago Wednesday. The Soviet Union’s Yuri Gagarin had completed an orbit of the Earth the previous month and electrified the world. The United States had taken only one human, Alan Shepard, above 100 miles altitude and none into orbit. Americans, embarrassed by the successes of our Cold War adversary, were eager to demonstrate that we too were capable of great achievements in space.

In addition to its own editorials, USA TODAY publishes a variety of opinions from outside writers. On political and policy matters, we publish opinions from across the political spectrum.Roughly half of our columns come from our Board of Contributors, a group whose interests range from education to religion to sports to the economy. Their charge is to chronicle American culture by telling the stories, large and small, that collectively make us what we are.

We also publish weekly columns by Al Neuharth, USA TODAY’s founder, and DeWayne Wickham, who writes primarily on matters of race but on other subjects as well. That leaves plenty of room for other views from across the nation by well-known and lesser-known names alike.

President Kennedy called in the leaders of the nascent National Aeronautics and Space Administration for their opinion on any space goal that Uncle Sam could win. They concluded that the only possibility was a manned lunar landing, and that would include all the principal elements of human space travel.
The president decided this was the right project, the right time, and the Americans were the right people.
“Now it is time to take longer strides — time for a great new American enterprise — time for this nation to take a clearly leading role in space achievement, which in many ways may hold the key to our future on earth.
… Let it be clear that I am asking the Congress and the country to accept a firm commitment to a new course of action, a course which will last for many years and carry very heavy costs.”
— President Kennedy
A half century has passed since Kennedy challenged our citizenry to do what most thought to be impossible. The subsequent American achievements in space were remarkable: Mercury, Gemini, Apollo and Skylab. Our efforts enhanced international cooperation with Apollo-Soyuz, the space shuttle and the International Space Station. The compelling fascination of our space achievements among young people spurred their interest in education.
By 2005, in keeping with President Kennedy’s intent and America’s resolve, NASA was developing the Constellation program, focusing on a return to the moon while simultaneously developing the plans and techniques to venture beyond, and eventually to Mars.
The program enjoyed near-unanimous support, being approved and endorsed by the Bush administration and by both Democratic and Republican Congresses. However, due to its congressionally authorized funding falling victim to Office of Management and Budget cuts, earmarks and other unexpected financial diversions, Constellation fell behind schedule. An administration-appointed review committee concluded the Constellation program was “not viable” due to inadequate funding.
President Obama‘s proposed 2011 budget did not include funds for Constellation, therefore essentially canceling the program. It sent shock waves throughout NASA, the Congress and the American people. Nearly $10 billion had been invested in design and development of the program.

NASA is no more. Outreach to HBCU’s and Muslims and finding Black scientists is of far more importance.

Instead we fund Section 8 riots

In reality the funding of Black-Run America is of far more importance. We can’t have Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac collapse, because Black people would be harmed disproportionately. But we can see NASA collapse, because that frees up more money from an already exhausted budget (funding BRA isn’t cheap!) to go toward the never-ending cause of improving the quality of life for Black people.

This might be too much for some people reading this site, but I’m in a vendetta kind of mood. I want to put together a short book (100 – 150 pages) tentatively called We Could Have Been on Mars: But we had to Fund Black-Run America.

 All of the money spent trying to improve the academic success rate of Black students over the past 40-50 years has been a monumental waste. The Return on Investment (ROI) for this investment has been, well, it’s hard to qualify, but we have helped a lot of Fortune 500 companies find valuable employees to promote over more qualified individuals.

So we ask you readers to search for the best articles on NASA you can find, detailing the budgets of the Mercury, Gemini, and Apollo missions. Statistics on diversity of the employees would be awesome. Then, help us locate the statistics for costs associated with programs like Headstart and other monetary wastelands concocted to help Black people excel in the classroom.

Costs associated with HUD, welfare, crime (think incarceration, court costs, the need for more police, etc.), EBT cards, and anything else you can think, send it over to me.

We could have been on Mars by now. Instead, we have to close up shop on space exploration and continue funding Black-Run America.

How many other cities are like the big four in Alabama? Natural disasters didn’t destroy the urban core of these cities and force White Flight, that quiet capitulation by white people to their Black overlords. Yes, the tornado in Tuscaloosa was horrible and the loss of life was tragic, but what about the costs of abandoning Birmingham, Montgomery, Huntsville, and Mobile to Black rule?

The morality of funding Black-Run America must never be questioned. That we have mortgaged the future of the United States and space exploration to funding BRA must be quantified and qualified. It’s important to see what the ROI is for this investment.

Help us out with We Could Have Been on Mars.

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  1. July 11, 2011 at 9:17 am

    The ROI on these black targeted social programs is not only un-quantifiable but absolutely un-quantitative! There is so much waste and corruption you could never pin point a number.
    I would like to be the first purchaser of that book!

  2. July 17, 2011 at 11:47 pm

    “We all hated white people. The fellas and I never talked about specific things they’d done to us, but we instinctively knew that each of us had been through bad scenes with white folks before. So we took it out on white boys.

    After we reached the ninth grade and were sent to the mostly white Woodrow Wilson High School across town, we fxcked up white boys more than we went to class. We walked through secluded areas of the building after classes on Fridays. When we came upon a white boy, somebody would light into him, then everybody else sprang and we’d do him in.

    One day, we double banked a guy standing at his locker in the area where the wood shop classes were held. We walked as if we were going to pass him, then Lep hauled off and punched him in the face.
    Then I popped him in the mouth. He fell back and slammed his head into the lockers. Before I could hit him again, somebody else hit him with a barrage of punches that sent him crashing to the floor. We kicked him in the face and stomped him until blood squirted everywhere. After we finished, we ran out a side door and went home.

    I saw that white boy in school about a week later. Walking down the hall, Lep nudged me and pointed him out. He had his arm in a sling and bandages taped to the bridge of his nose. I snickered and told Lep, “We fxcked him up good.”” … END QUOTE

    Above from:
    MAKES ME WANNA HOLLER by Nathan McCall [born 1955]
    [Prof Afro Am studies – Emory U] Published 1994 page 62

    Above not limited to McCall’s gang, nor to McCall’s city, nor to the 1970s.
    Above racist behavior downplayed [then and now] by MSM and Government.

    McCall and his gang were not “ghetto”. They were from financially secure families.
    Lived in middle class neighborhood. McCall’s parents were good hard working law abiding citizens. His step-father was a good father and retired from the Navy. He also worked hard as a professional groundskeeper. McCall had good role models, but McCall chose to make thugs his role models.

    The US government has OFFICIALLY discriminated against White Males since 1969 / “Affirmative Action”. [spirit of Aff.Act. revealed prior to 1969]

    Beginning around 1964 [I was 14] MSM & Government began to teach that GOOD White citizens accepted the general notion of “Affirmative Action.” General notion being that the formerly oppressed needed extra help from Government in order to catch up. Not all, but most of White society had desire to reconcile and integrate with Blacks. Equal standards for all principle was deemed racist.

    Simultaneously [and continuing] , Government & MSM downplayed, excused &/or ignored the above hateful racist mentality and behavior described by McCall:


    McCall’s book is must read for anyone interested in how USA got into its present precarious race relations condition.

    SOUL ON ICE by [the late] Eldridge Cleaver [he deemed rape of White women to be good/justified/righteous activity] also sheds light on how current American racial relations came to be. Explains why over 30,000 White women are raped by Black rapist every year. The number of Black women raped by White men is statistically ZERO [IOW – too small a number to be statistically signicant].

  3. srdavidson
    July 18, 2011 at 4:12 pm

    John, thanks for the comment and book recommendation. Looks to be an illuminating read, I’ll definitely be checking this out.

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