Lessons from Hurricane Katrina

I went to New Orleans in 1999, in the spring, for Mardi Gras. It was a good time overall–plenty of photos of boobs and such taken, watermelon liquer, French restaurants, and Lucky Dog chili dogs. I spent most of the time in the French Quarter with a few detours to the graveyards. I was aware of the huge ghettos but mostly stayed away. Like any ghettos, they were dirty, with shit on the streets, crawfish shells everywhere, etc.

I was not surprised to find out about the behavior of New Orleans residents after Hurricane Katrina–when reality intervened against civilization.
Following Hurricane Katrina, many people sought to answer the question of whether its social effects and the government response to the country’s biggest natural disaster had more to do with racism or with classism.

The tale of those early, chaotic days, built largely on rumors and half-baked anecdotes — quickly hardened into a kind of ugly consensus: poor negroes and looters were killing innocents and terrorizing whoever crossed their path in the dark, psychotic city.

One National Guard commentator remarked that the city was effectively under siege.

The West Bank area of the city was spared any flooding, but in the days and weeks after the storm, it was littered with fallen trees and, according to witnesses, with the bodies of several black men — none of whom appeared to have drowned.

Today, a clearer picture is has come to fore, and it is an equally fugly one, including KLAN vigilante violence, murderous cops, official cover-ups and a suffering population far more beaten down than some were willing to believe. Several cops and a white man accused of racially motivated violence have been indicted in various cases, and more incidents are coming to light as the Justice Department has started several investigations into civil rights violations after the storm.

The toxic social ecosystem that was produced by the hurricane brought to the surface what was already latent within the populace–racial hatred, lust for violence, drug induced psychosis, and nihilism.

New Orleans’ racial violence became a major issue following Hurricane Katrina. Images in papers and on TV showed black folks looting and armed with guns.
The world saw pictures of negrids, the men with baggy pants, banging on jewelry shop windows and walking out of stores with packs of stolen goods on their backs.
Bodies of whites, blacks, latinos and asians were found and many of these obviously murdered individuals had no investigation conducted on behalf of their surviving relatives.
Always remember this– in a state of emergency, when the shite hits the fan, a city will always divide along racial lines, something that 40+ years of increasingly liberal interracialist public education has done nothing to derail.

James D. Watson, co-discoverer of the DNA helix and winner of the 1962 Nobel Prize in medicine, told a British paper a few years back that he was “inherently gloomy about the prospect of Africa” because “all our social policies are based on the fact that their intelligence is the same as ours — whereas all the testing says not really.”
He recognized that the prevailing belief was that all human groups are equal, but that “people who have to deal with black employees find this not true.”

It goes without saying that most of the articles that you find on the internet’s Jewsmedia sites focus on the poor suffering blacks, but not the horrors of the few whites trapped in the Superdome, surrounded by ferocious apes.

If you live in an area where a natural disaster is possible…and you do…you should begin, if you have not, to organize emergency protocols should the need arise to use them. This means that you should not only stock food and water, and ammo–but you’ll have to realize that you’ll probably not have comrades of other races, and any latent racism in anyone will bubble over the top rapidly. Babies and old people will die. Rapes will happen.

It’s also probably not a bad idea to advertise your racialism in a discreet fashion–like a runic pendant if you are a white, or some Aztec stuff if you’re a Mexican.

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About blacksunklan

The SpiritRoad is an ontological worldview, inspired by traditions from the east and west, developed by Vasna Cincy in 2011. This particular chymic Road is an open source memetic plaza. View all posts by blacksunklan

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