Democrats thrive on ‘dead zones’

Voters dependent upon federal social welfare to survive

From Jerome Corsi’s “Red Alert”
via WorldNetDaily
November 30, 2009

America’s inner cities have become “dead zones” of predominately Democratic-voting African-American ghettos of poverty, Jerome Corsi’s Red Alert reports.

“It’s a reality that has become politically incorrect to discuss in an era where President Obama occupies the White House and the Democratic Party controls Congress,” Corsi wrote.

Detroit, an inner-city ‘dead zone’

The Times Online noted a grim reality in Detroit in which piles of unburied bodies tell the story of a “city in despair.”

“The abandoned corpses, in white body bags with number tags tied to each toe, lie one above the other on steel racks inside a giant freezer in Detroit’s central mortuary, like discarded shoes in the back of a wardrobe,” Tim Reid wrote in the article.

“Some have lain here for years, but in the recent months the number of unclaimed bodies has reached a record high. For in this city that once symbolized the American dream many cannot even afford to bury their dead.”

Gone from Detroit is the employment power of the Big Three automakers – GM, Ford and Chrysler – while the murder rate is soaring, the school system is in receivership, and the city treasury is $300 million short of the funds needed to provide even the most basic city services, such as garbage collection.

“Thousands of houses are abandoned, roofs ripped off, windows smashed,” Reid wrote. “Block after block of shipping districts lie boarded up.”

Despite President Obama’s rapidly sinking poll numbers, more than 90 percent of African-Americans still support his presidency.

Still, the Bureau of Labor Statistics data show that while the nation’s unemployment for October 2009 averaged 10.2 percent, unemployment among whites was 9.5 percent, with unemployment among African-Americans nearly twice as high, at 17.1 percent.

Detroit’s unemployment rate is 28 percent, higher even than during the Great Depression of the 1930s.

The article continues here.

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