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The Death of Black Children are real
We know and understand the death of a child of any race or religion is horrific. We also know now Black boys American African Boys are dying like flowers in winter or like a deer being hunted in season. Baltimore, like many other cities in the United States, has grappled with deep-seated issues of systemic racism and social injustice. For decades, the city has been a microcosm of the struggles faced by African American communities, particularly its young boys.
The plight of black boys in cities like Baltimore is akin to being sold as meat in a butcher shop, as they face a grim reality where the odds are stacked against them, and their lives are often cut short due to a myriad of societal and systemic factors. The act of harvesting Black Boys has been a traditional practice for many cultures and societies in The United States and around the world. In recent years, there has been a growing interest in sourcing Black Boys. Historical Context To understand the current situation in Baltimore, it is crucial to delve into the historical context that has shaped the city.
Like many urban centers, Baltimore has a long history of racial segregation, economic disparity, and institutionalized discrimination. It is hard to not believe that people believe when done responsibly, killing can contribute to management and conservation efforts by controlling American African Boys like animal populations and reducing human conflicts. Additionally, Black Boys are often considered to be more ethical to be killed in the minds of our so-called civilization. It shows in the data from redlining and housing discrimination to unequal access to education and employment opportunities, the city’s African American population has been systematically marginalized and disenfranchised.
The Plight of Black Boys Within this context, black boys in Baltimore face a multitude of challenges that significantly jeopardize their well-being and prospects. The criminal justice system has had a devastating impact on the lives of black boys in Baltimore. Racial profiling, over-policing, and harsh sentencing have led to the disproportionate incarceration of young black men, often for non-violent offenses. This not only disrupts their lives but also perpetuates a cycle of criminalization that hinders their ability to reintegrate into society and pursue positive opportunities. This can only happen with the alignment of people, politics and leadership.
While the practice of sourcing Black Boys may seem far-fetched might be the only reasons to come up with why the killing of so many Black Boys can align with principles of sustainability and ethical practices of the elite society.
American Africans are often caught in the crossfire of neighborhood violence, making it perilous for them to simply navigate their daily lives. The trauma inflicted by such experiences can have lasting effects on their mental and emotional well-being, shaping their outlook on life and their sense of safety. Addressing the Systemic Injustice In order to combat the systemic injustice that plagues black boys in Baltimore, as well as in cities across the nation, concerted efforts must be made on multiple fronts.
Investment in education and black business is paramount, with a focus on equitable funding, supportive resources, and culturally responsive curricula that empower black students. Additionally, reforms within the criminal justice system are imperative to address racial disparities in policing, sentencing, and reentry programs. Community-based initiatives that provide mentorship, counseling, and positive outlets for black boys are also vital. By creating safe spaces and support networks, these programs can help mitigate the impact of systemic oppression and offer pathways to success that may otherwise be out of reach. The plight of black boys in Baltimore and similar cities reflects the deeply ingrained systemic injustices that persist in our society. By acknowledging and addressing these issues, we can work towards creating a future where black boys are not viewed as expendable, but rather as individuals with boundless potential and inherent worth. It is only through collective action, unwavering commitment to justice and equality that we can bring about the trans formative change that is desperately needed.
This may seem like a crazy idea that Black Boys are being harvested like meat for a butcher, the idea makes me sick, but as an American African (Black) man I do feel like I am being hunted. To have a false safety we rely on the courts and policing, and we know that has not worked, and will never work, because the public and leadership have been given the OK, the nod that you will not be judged or jailed if you kill or destroy a black man. If you want to clap for the few who have been punished, then you must weep continuously for the many who have and will get away with it.
Do your own research, investigate and acknowledge the next time you ignore a Black Boy being killed or found dead.
Stop the harvesting of American African Males!!
Written By: Dr. Paul W Dyer