An Open Question to Black People: Why will the future be better?

Editors note: The SBPDL hat is off for this one, it’s time for a serious question. 

Why do Black people think the future will be better?

Richard Spencer at Alternative Right discusses an important article recently published by The National Journal that delineates exit poll results from the 2010 midterm election. It shows that white people are abandoning the Democratic Party completely (save for those true believers, Disingenuous White Liberals) and that Black people comprise one of the trusty multicultural building blocks of the Rainbow Party Coalition that is the Democrats.

Spencer points out some interesting data from the exit poll results that show:

The data I find most striking are the responses to the question, “Do you expect life for the next generation to be better than today?” A majority of minorities say yes. Three quarters of Whites say no.  Both might be right.

Why is that Black people and other non-whites believe that the next generation will be better off tomorrow than today? Will the taxation on the dwindling white population be enough to pay for the continued sustenance of the Black population? At what point does the burgeoning Latino population decide it no longer needs to be part of the Rainbow Coalition and dumps Black people?

Based on what we know of majority Black cities that rely on stimulus money to meet budgetary requirements to pay for their bloated school budgets (see Birmingham or Detroit as prime examples), what will happen as the money runs out? Well, we already know as Detroit and Atlanta provide ample evidence for this contingency.

Black Run America (BRA) is fueled by white guilt and the tears of DWLs. White guilt is fading fast in America (all the evidence you need for this statement is the fact that Google went to the extraordinary maneuver to block all search results for this Web site. A friend in the Search Engine Optimization – SEO – business told me that this site should be getting 10,000 – 20,000 unique hits a day, based on what we were getting before Google pulled the plug on us) as any person viewing a video of Black people on YouTube would tell you.

I’m not trying to be arrogant with that statement above, but the fact is that Stuff Black People Don’t Like has developed into one of the most unique voices on the web. We reached a point where people would type in questions on Google, Yahoo or Bing about Black people and SBPDL would be one of the top results that they would get back.

I have asked a simple question since Mein Obama swept to the Oval Office garnering a whooping 96 percent of the Black vote (and that approval rating has stayed consistently strong): what happens when Black people lose faith in Barack? Two + years into Obama’s 1st term we get this from The Huffington Post:

A deeper dive past the headline numbers reveals a reality that ought to trigger national alarm but hasn’t for the simple reason that it is already embedded in the country we have unfortunately become: the Divided States of America.
Among white people, the unemployment rate dropped in December to 8.5 percent — hardly acceptable, but manageable were the government spending more to expand a fraying social safety net and generate jobs. For black Americans, the unemployment rate was 15.8 percent.


Professional economists will not pause for an instant at those figures. It is a truism that the black unemployment rate generally runs double the white one, and yet when did that become acceptable? How can there be so little discussion about a full-blown epidemic of joblessness in the African-American community, as if the commonplace incidence of despair — and, more recently, reversed progress — somehow amounts to old news?

“Can you imagine any other group at that level of unemployment and the media dismissing it as not important?” the Rev. Jesse Jackson asked during an interview this week.

He described deteriorating inner-city, predominantly-black communities in Chicago and Detroit.  In New York, a recent study found that more than one-third of African-American men aged 16 to 24 were unemployed between early 2009 and the middle of last year.

The picture becomes more vivid still using a broader Labor Department measure known as underemployment, which counts jobless people along with those who are working part-time for lack of full-time work, or who have given up looking for work but are eager for jobs. Among African-Americans, the underemployment rate was running just under 25 percent late last year, according to an analysis of government data by the Economic Policy Institute in Washington. That compared to a rate of about 15 percent for white Americans.

What happens when the lone white guy is gone?

Few people dare point out the reality Black Run America (Lawrence Auster is one of the most courageous)  and the intense drive to promote Black people above their station through affirmative action and by highlighting crises in various vocations from wine enthusiasts to doctors. Our military and the one hope for the future, NASA, have been forced to lower standards in a bid to increase Black participation (Blacks fail the military entrance exam at an alarming rate).

 The same can’t be said for the would-be barbers or postal employees

Nothing is legitimate in Black Run America (BRA) unless it has ample Black participation (so that’s why abortion is so accepted now!) and any vocation or avocation that dares lack Black people cannot be taken seriously until it absolves itself from this problem.

So here’s the ultimate question: Explain Baltimore. Explain Prince Georges County. Explain Detroit. Explain Haiti. Explain Clayton County, Gwinnett or DeKalb County in Georgia. Explain Birmingham. Explain why Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCU) have horrendous graduation rates and are failing across the land.

Why are 50 percent of Black people not graduating from high school?

What about credit and sound banking?

So, why is the future going to be better again? You had your shot with Detroit. You had your shot Atlanta. We saw what happens on a day without white people when New Orleans collapsed into anarchy (the same can’t be said for Nashville).

Those who can see grow by the day, though those who govern the party that harness their energy steer it in pointless directions for the time being. 

I’m very proud of what Stuff Black People Don’t Like has compiled over the past 18 months, for it represents one of the most definitive portraits of life in Black Run America (BRA) you can find.

This Web site started as a joke, and evolved into a blog that required censorship from a multi-billion dollar corporation to stunt its growth.

We have documented how the Black underclass is increasingly restless throughout the country: in Milwaukee; in Kansas City; in Cleveland; in Seattle; well, everywhere.

In the next two weeks, SBPDL: Year One will be coming out to purchase on Amazon.com. Collecting a lot of the first year material from this blog, the book will be the first part of trilogy.

God Bless the Super Soaker: Tales of Black Fictional Heroes will be released for Black history month and College Football: America’s Opiate will be released shortly thereafter.

Please be patient over the next few days as Stuff Black People Don’t Like will be quiet for some important downtime and editing. We recommend you read the archives if you are new here.

Now, answer that simple question. Why is the future going to better?

History has one amazing story of what happened when white people went away and that gave us the Republic of Haiti.

And it gave us Detroit.

So the question is open to all: what will the future be?

About SBPDL

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