Here is one SBPDL truth that must be stated:
- Distinct racial groups create a “culture”: with that stated, Black people can assimilate to what is commonly known as “white culture” (though they will be shunned by their own community for ‘acting white’); white people can assimilate to “Black culture” (though they will immediately be deemed ‘wiggers’); Black people cannot create “white culture” and, in all cases, cannot sustain “white culture” when left on their own, but will revert back to “Black culture”; white people cannot create “Black culture,” but, through gentrification, can remove negative elements of “Black culture” that blighted a city or neighborhood and depreciated property value. “Black Culture” follows Black people wherever they go, even if they attempt to assimilate to “white culture” (this is called the Black Undertow and it creates Climate Change).
With this stated, we can now turn our attention to something that has interested me since the SBPDL Survey results started coming in (you can still take the survey here) and, has, as far as I can discern, never been entered into the realm of public knowledge.
|Black Undertow hospitals in America train our military for the horrors of war|
A surprising number of people who took the SBPDL Survey identified themselves as working in the health care industry, with many stating they are doctors, nurses, hospital administrators and one stating that they are employed as a trauma surgeon. You always hear Disingenuous White Liberals (DWLs) and Professional Black Agitators claim that criminality is a byproduct of poverty, yet hospitals and medical centers located in predominately white cities (or suburban areas) do not serve as training ground for doctors who will serve in the various branches of the United States Military.
We already know that the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, University Hospital, and United States Air Force train emergency teams on how to evacuate wounded personnel in combat zones in Afghanistan and Iraq by treating the cities Black gunshot and knife attack victims. The victims of the Black Undertow in Cincinnati provide the perfect opportunity and war zone atmosphere to prepare emergency crews for dealing with the horrors of war abroad. Here you can read how the Institute for Military Medicine brags about the partnership with the University of Cincinnati and how the Black Undertow in that city prepares emergency teams for horrors seen in war by proving a facsimile of a war zone on a daily basis.
Cincinnati isn’t the only city with conditions – courtesy of the Black Undertow, a byproduct of “Black culture’ – that resemble a war zone. The University of Maryland Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore also serves as training ground for military doctors, because the Black population of Baltimore engages in bellicose behavior on a daily basis that resembles the same conditions our troops will face overseas in hostile territory:
CNN Pentagon correspondent Barbara Starr reported this weekend on a program used to train military doctors for the fast-paced and bloody environment found in war zone hospitals — namely, America’s inner cities.
Starr follows a rotation of military doctors who are preparing for their deployment at the University of Maryland Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore. The program director told Starr that the hospital is the closest to a war zone hospital he has seen:
COL. DAVID POWERS: The injuries that I’ve treated here and that I see here at this hospital are the closest thing to the injuries I saw in Iraq that I’ve experienced in the continental United States.Watch a clip:
While the program is no doubt useful for preparing doctors for the high-intensity environments overseas and likewise giving doctors broad sets of skills they can use at home, that doctors can train for war zones through the crush of patients with, among other injuries, stabbing and gunshot wounds serve as a powerful reminder that as the wars overseas wind down, problems at home remain.
The total spending on the U.S.’ wars now exceeds $1.2 trillion. The Pentagon budget passed by the House earlier this month allocated nearly $200 billion this year for the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Meanwhile, Baltimore ranks as the eighth most dangerous city, second in its reported HIV/AIDS rate, and is the heroin capital of the country.
No mention that Baltimore is a Black Undertow city, and that it is Black people and “Black culture” that makes the city unlivable and it is Black people (primarily Black homosexual males infecting each other and Black females) that give the city one of the highest HIV/AIDS rates in America. But once again, the Black inhabitants of the Baltimore provide military doctors with real-life trauma experience that prepares them fully to psychologically survive the horrors of war and repair the bodies of our soldiers. After all, they have survived the horrors of Baltimore.
But it’s not just Cincinnati and Baltimore. The United States Air Force also uses St. Louis, another of the cities in America that the Black Undertow helped earn the dubious honor of such accolades as ‘worst’ and ‘most dangerous’, to train surgeons and emergency personnel. The US Army? They use Miami, where the Black Undertow – mixed with a lethal and combustible cocktail of Haitian, Cuban, and other immigrants from less-developed (i.e, non-white) nations – presents horrors for trauma surgeons and emergency personnel that would scare even George Romero and John Carpenter:
MIAMI — The trauma center’s radio crackles an alert: A 34-year-old woman injured in an auto wreck is being brought in by helicopter. Parts of her scalp have been torn back, exposing her skull. Broken bones may be sticking out through the skin of her left leg. Her injuries may help save the lives of U.S. soldiers in Iraq.
For two weeks, 28 Army medics, nurses, doctors and nurse anesthetists have been learning trauma medicine and teamwork under pressure at the Ryder Trauma Center at downtown Miami’s Jackson Memorial Hospital, a place that sees such carnage it often resembles a war zone.Ryder is one of the busiest trauma centers in the nation, seeing an average of 11 trauma patients a day — about as many as the biggest military hospital in Iraq.Jackson Memorial serves some of the city’s most crime-ridden sections, and patients arriving at the trauma center have been stabbed, injured in grisly auto accidents, wounded in shootouts with high-powered assault weapons, or hurt in falls and fights.The Army sends 10 forward surgical teams a year through Ryder, which was selected six years ago because of the volume of bloodshed. It is the Army’s only trauma training center. The Air Force has similar programs in Baltimore, St. Louis and Cincinnati; the Navy’s trauma program is in Los Angeles.This time, the professionals being trained are Ohio reservists with the Army’s 848th Forward Surgical Team. In their civilian lives, some of them raise families, tend bar, go to college or work for the post office. The team leader is Col. Michael Oddi, a 59-year-old thoracic surgeon in Akron, Ohio.“My practice consists of a lot of surgery, but we don’t do a lot of trauma surgery. So a program like this, to prepare us for acute, multiple casualties, really helped us on our last deployment, and it will help us again,” Oddi said. “It is extremely busy here.”
Miami’s Black population and “Black culture” provide excellent training for the Army doctors and surgeons, who prepare for the horrors of war by repairing the bullet-ridden bodies of Black people and sewing up knife victims from the war zone in The Capital of Latin America.
Because of budget cuts, the military must use Black Undertow cities in America to prepare trauma surgeons and emergency personnel because “Black culture” provides a ‘war-like environment’ on a seemingly endless basis in the so-called “inner city” of St. Louis:
The partnership between the Air Force and the hospital came about because of, in part, the downsizing of the military medical system that began more than a decade ago. The cuts closed military hospitals. As a result, most Air Force medical personnel now tend to work in smaller clinics and treat few serious injuries.
“They typically don’t get to see gunshot and stab wounds,” said Capt. Scott Fallin, administrator of the St. Louis program. “Being here in the inner city prepares them for some of the blunt-trauma injuries they will see.”