Rat Infestation Plagues America’s Cities

Enjoy the famous “Pizza Rat” video embedded above.

The Black Plague referred to in this story has nothing to do with the Negroid race. They are a different form of black plague.

Fox News

Many of our country’s major cities have severe infrastructure and housing challenges. This has led not only to poor living conditions but also places individuals’ health in grave danger. In New York City, among our many housing woes, we have a rat infestation epidemic. Rats have become so common to our residents that the media celebrated a rat carrying a pizza from the subway, and even gave it a name. An important message gets lost in the hoopla over something like “Pizza Rat,” and it’s about the danger that rodents pose to humans and our health.

Remember the Black Death? It was one of the most devastating pandemics in human history that swept through Europe in the 1300s claiming upwards of 100 million lives. The cause was the bubonic plague, which is an infectious disease caused by the Yersinia pestis bacteria that humans can get through either infected flea bites or direct contact with an infected animal. Human-to-human transmission is rare, but an infected person can transmit plague pneumonia to another through cough droplets in the air.

Plague can be successfully treated with antibiotics, but a suspected case requires immediate medical attention. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), patients must be given antibiotics as soon as possible to avoid death. The most common vector of the disease during Black Death was rats.

And here we are, in 2017, in danger of another bacterial disease linked to rats called leptospirosis. Already in New York’s Bronx borough, the disease has killed one person and left two others clinging to life. Sure, the city’s deputy commissioner of the Health Department wants you to be encouraged by the two patients’ recovery, but what you should be is concerned that these three people were infected because of where they live. All three cases came from a one-block radius over the past two months.

Leptospira bacteria thrive in warm, moist environments, and most human cases are associated with exposure to rats or rodent-infested environments. Disturbingly, humans can become infected through contact with rat urine or water, soil or food that has been contaminated by the urine.

Doctors want anyone with suspected symptoms to report them to the health department and seek immediate medical attention. You could experience a wide range of symptoms, like fever, headaches, nausea, vomiting, muscle pain and other awful ailments, or you may experience nothing at all. If you’re in the latter category, how would you know to seek treatment? Without treatment you could suffer kidney damage, meningitis, liver failure, respiratory distress or even death. Infection during pregnancy may result in severe fetal and maternal morbidity or mortality.

I know I talk a lot about the importance of disease prevention like getting vaccines and keeping up with routine care, but this time, we can only blame city officials.

How did they let the rat infestation get this out of control? How could they not have known during routine health inspections that rat infestations could lead to death? I’m well aware that in a budget crunch, things like pest control are the first to be cut, but we are talking about the hygiene of our city.

There’s no money for rat control when you have blacks running America’s cities, looting the treasury to pay for welfare and such.

Trump Promises to “send in the Feds” if Chicago Doesn’t Fix its Crime Problem

ELLIOT NESS AND THE UNTOUCHABLES.

The Feds cleaned up Al Capone’s Chicago. It looks like they need to clean up (((Rahm Emanuel’s))) Windy City.

Americans voted for law and order. It’s coming.

Chicago’s problem isn’t a gun problem. It’s a blacks with guns problem.

Chicago Tribune

President Donald Trump tweeted Tuesday night about Chicago’s violence, saying he will “send in the Feds!” if the city “doesn’t fix the horrible ‘carnage’ going on.”

Trump’s tweet refers back to a line in his inaugural address Friday about “the crime, and the gangs, and the drugs that have stolen too many lives and robbed our country of so much unrealized potential. This American carnage stops right here and stops right now.”

A spokesman for Mayor Rahm Emanuel referred reporters to an interview on WTTW-Ch. 11 Tuesday night. Asked in that conversation about the White House website under the Trump administration citing violence in Chicago, Emanuel said that federal agencies including the FBI and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives already do help the city, but more could be done.

“There’s a lot the federal government can do,” Emanuel said, citing gun control, use of federal resources to track illegal guns and federal prosecutions. “And also, fundamentally, in my view, also help fund additional police officers.

“Over the years the federal government’s stepped back their resources, which we have stepped up. The federal government can be a partner, and to be honest they haven’t been for decades.”

In August, candidate Trump said “very top police” in Chicago had told him the city’s crime problem could be stopped in a week with tougher tactics.

The comment came in an interview with Fox News host Bill O’Reilly, who had asked him how Chicago’s violence could be quelled.

“How?” said Trump. “By being very much tougher than they are right now. They’re right now not tough. I could tell you this very long and quite boring story. But when I was in Chicago, I got to meet a couple of very top police. I said, ‘How do you stop this? How do you stop this? If you were put in charge — to a specific person — do you think you could stop it?’ He said, ‘Mr. Trump, I’d be able to stop it in one week.’ And I believed him 100 percent.”

There’s a clash waiting to happen here. Emanuel is talking about liberal “solutions” to crime, such as more gun control. Trump is talking about getting tough with the scum who rule the mean streets of Chicago.

Advice to law abiding citizens of Chicago: Avoid the groid with a gun.

Video: Driving Through Detroit at Night

Spend two minutes witnessing the truth about Black Run America.

This video went viral after being featured on the Drudge Report Sunday. For those unfamiliar with the “Coontown” section of American cities, here’s a good look. Detroit is almost all Coontown.

New York Times: Non-Diverse White People Ruining San Francisco’s Mission District

SAN FRANCISCO’S MISSION DISTRICT. WHITES NOT WANTED.
san francisco mission district

I’m reasonably certain that many of the white people, who Mexicans say do not belong in San Francisco in “their” neighborhoods, are actually rich Jews, who are happy to let the dumb Mexicans continue to think they’re white.

Oh, the joys that diversity brings!

One more thing. When whites flee diversity, diversity jumps in his car demanding to live in white neighborhoods, with the government picking up the tab. When whites move into diversity’s neighborhood, diversity has a sh*t fit.

With diversity, there is perversity.

Lew Rockewell

The New York Times readership ordinarily thinks soy lattes are a good thing. But they’re not so good when being served in trendy new coffee shops to the wrong kind of people– i.e. white people who can afford rapidly rising rents– in San Francisco’s Mission District.

The Mission prides itself on its working class residents, mostly (until recently) Mexican and Central American immigrants and their first-generation offspring. But neighborhoods change, especially in expensive progressive cities where every un-gentrified block is ripe for hipster takeover. And the Mission itself was once mostly Irish and Jewish before it was Hispanic. But having a bunch of rich white tech kids move in is really too much for the Times. The gentrifiers are “bleaching” the local culture.

Whites don’t bring diversity, I guess.

Here’s the link to the original story that appeared in the New York Times.

“It’s a war zone here,” said Paula Tejeda, a Mission resident who owns an empanada shop in the neighborhood, describing the clash between older residents and newer ones. “This is not like the Lower East Side” of Manhattan, where she used to live, she said. “This is happening a lot faster.”

Ms. Tejeda joined hundreds of other Mission residents in a demonstration this month at City Hall, where they held a sit-in in front of the office of Mayor Edwin M. Lee to protest housing prices and the evictions of longtime tenants. But the mayor was not in.

“We are here to save the heart and soul of San Francisco,” said Roberto Hernandez, a community organizer with the group Our Mission No Eviction. He spoke disparagingly of a one-bedroom house in his neighborhood that sold for “$2 million in cash to someone who invented some app.”

Ms. Tejeda said she had fought eviction for 18 months and won the right to stay in her home. But she worries that her empanada shop, Chile Lindo, could be in jeopardy. While it might seem to be good news that a 331-unit apartment building is planned across the street, she said her shop could not endure years of construction and the loss of customers, many of whom she knows well enough to greet with a kiss on the cheek.