Fed Up, These Black Americans Say It’s Time To Get Out Of The U.S. (1 Viewer)

msr

AHHHHH FUCK
This is the best thing I have seen in many years.

Kitzo-Creed and her husband Aaron stand in the middle of Brandywine Creek at the First State National Historic Park in Wilmington, Delaware, on Oct. 9, 2020. The park is one of the few places they feel comfortable visiting as political tensions and rates of COVID-19 rise in the United States.  (Photo: Meredith Edlow for HuffPost)

Kitzo-Creed and her husband Aaron stand in the middle of Brandywine Creek at the First State National Historic Park in Wilmington, Delaware, on Oct. 9, 2020. The park is one of the few places they feel comfortable visiting as political tensions and rates of COVID-19 rise in the United States. (Photo: Meredith
Emily PeckSenior Reporter, HuffPost
HuffPost Sat, October 10, 2020, 8:00 AM EDT
Above: Devon Kitzo-Creed stands in front of a shipping container in the parking lot of her apartment complex in Wilmington, Delaware, on Oct. 9, 2020. Credit: Meredith Edlow for HuffPost
Devon Kitzo-Creed, a 28-year-old African American woman, always planned on leaving the United States to live abroad. Definitely before she had children, but probably not until she was in her 30s.
2020 pushed up her timeline.
Now she and her husband, who live in Wilmington, Delaware, are planning on relocating to Ecuador right after the election. She’ll continue her work as a doula and childbirth educator. He can work remotely as a video editor and animator.

Why the rush? “The way things have gone this year, the political climate of our country, and just the way that I do not feel valued at all in this country,” Kitzo-Creed explained.
The day before Kitzo-Creed spoke to HuffPost, a Kentucky grand jury declined to indict police officers for murder after they shot and killed Breonna Taylor, a 26-year-old Black woman, inside her Louisville, Kentucky, apartment.
That no one would face justice for the death of an innocent woman sent a familiar message to Kitzo-Creed: This country doesn’t care about Black people.
“It’s like the Black woman really is the most disrespected, disregarded person in America,” she said, echoing a Malcolm X quote made even more famous by Beyoncé. “So, I’m leaving.”
Kitzo-Creed is part of a group of African American professionals looking to leave, or who have already left, the United States. HuffPost spoke to several who said they were fed up with the daily drumbeat of racism, discrimination at work, the hostility of police officers, the fear of doing even the most mundane tasks.
Kitzo-Creed recalled how just this summer, she was getting followed around the grocery store. Another man recounted how a police car followed him at night just recently, sending his heart racing. A woman recalled asking a repairman at her home to put on a mask because of the pandemic. He told her, “We won’t need to do this after Trump wins the election.”
Almost every Black professional HuffPost spoke with had a story about a tense encounter with the police. Several said that the killings of Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery (shot while jogging), and George Floyd (killed by a police officer who kept a knee on his neck for eight minutes) were crystallizing moments.
While there is no hard data on the number of African Americans who live abroad or intend to move, anecdotally, discussions about whether to stick around in the U.S. are increasing — particularly among college-educated, relatively well-off Black Americans. USA Today and Condé Nast Traveler noted the trend in August. And after the presidential debate last month, Google saw an increase in searches for how to move to Canada.
It isn’t just politics and police violence, though. Everyone talked about the pandemic. “The shift really came this year with the pandemic,” said Sienna Brown, a 28-year-old African American woman who moved to Spain six years ago and now runs an online community for women who are interested in moving abroad. She said that initially, she mostly heard from women looking to travel internationally. Now it’s women who want to leave.
 
Last edited:

Ward Cleaver

Resident Expert Polymath
Guipago said:
If they want to leave why not go back to Africa where it all began, look up the relatives


Indeed Guipago.

Also, White slave traders didn't run through the African jungle with lassos trying to catch Negroes.

Instead, Negro African tribal chiefs sold other Negroes to White slave traders.

And they would sell them for a barrel of potatoes, a barrel of Rum...etc...etc...

Thus...the low-life Niggers in America who are whining about "reparations," should actually be demanding "reparations" from every Sub-Saharan African country...because the ancestors of modern-day Sub-Saharan Africa are the ones who sold the ancestors of American niggers into slavery.

Regards,
-Ward
 

volpster31

DONT TREAD ON ME
man...6 months in theyre gonna be missing their wifi and power jams radio crap...theyll be back once there robbed
 

AriesKillJester

Mr. Majestic
Indeed Guipago.

Also, White slave traders didn't run through the African jungle with lassos trying to catch Negroes.

Instead, Negro African tribal chiefs sold other Negroes to White slave traders.

And they would sell them for a barrel of potatoes, a barrel of Rum...etc...etc...

Thus...the low-life Niggers in America who are whining about "reparations," should actually be demanding "reparations" from every Sub-Saharan African country...because the ancestors of modern-day Sub-Saharan Africa are the ones who sold the ancestors of American niggers into slavery.

Regards,
-Ward


True, so very true. They should sue the African tribes who sold their ancestors to the Jews
and Arab slave traders. Also, maybe sue the Middle East but I doubt they would get that far, let alone
think that far ahead. They've been brainwashed and pretty much didn't do their due diligence from
researching who did what to who.
 

Rabidface

Forum Veteran
This is the best thing I have seen in many years.

Emily PeckSenior Reporter, HuffPost
HuffPost Sat, October 10, 2020, 8:00 AM EDT
Above: Devon Kitzo-Creed stands in front of a shipping container in the parking lot of her apartment complex in Wilmington, Delaware, on Oct. 9, 2020. Credit: Meredith Edlow for HuffPost
Devon Kitzo-Creed, a 28-year-old African American woman, always planned on leaving the United States to live abroad. Definitely before she had children, but probably not until she was in her 30s.
2020 pushed up her timeline.
Now she and her husband, who live in Wilmington, Delaware, are planning on relocating to Ecuador right after the election. She’ll continue her work as a doula and childbirth educator. He can work remotely as a video editor and animator.

Why the rush? “The way things have gone this year, the political climate of our country, and just the way that I do not feel valued at all in this country,” Kitzo-Creed explained.
The day before Kitzo-Creed spoke to HuffPost, a Kentucky grand jury declined to indict police officers for murder after they shot and killed Breonna Taylor, a 26-year-old Black woman, inside her Louisville, Kentucky, apartment.
That no one would face justice for the death of an innocent woman sent a familiar message to Kitzo-Creed: This country doesn’t care about Black people.
“It’s like the Black woman really is the most disrespected, disregarded person in America,” she said, echoing a Malcolm X quote made even more famous by Beyoncé. “So, I’m leaving.”
Kitzo-Creed is part of a group of African American professionals looking to leave, or who have already left, the United States. HuffPost spoke to several who said they were fed up with the daily drumbeat of racism, discrimination at work, the hostility of police officers, the fear of doing even the most mundane tasks.
Kitzo-Creed recalled how just this summer, she was getting followed around the grocery store. Another man recounted how a police car followed him at night just recently, sending his heart racing. A woman recalled asking a repairman at her home to put on a mask because of the pandemic. He told her, “We won’t need to do this after Trump wins the election.”
Almost every Black professional HuffPost spoke with had a story about a tense encounter with the police. Several said that the killings of Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery (shot while jogging), and George Floyd (killed by a police officer who kept a knee on his neck for eight minutes) were crystallizing moments.
While there is no hard data on the number of African Americans who live abroad or intend to move, anecdotally, discussions about whether to stick around in the U.S. are increasing — particularly among college-educated, relatively well-off Black Americans. USA Today and Condé Nast Traveler noted the trend in August. And after the presidential debate last month, Google saw an increase in searches for how to move to Canada.
It isn’t just politics and police violence, though. Everyone talked about the pandemic. “The shift really came this year with the pandemic,” said Sienna Brown, a 28-year-old African American woman who moved to Spain six years ago and now runs an online community for women who are interested in moving abroad. She said that initially, she mostly heard from women looking to travel internationally. Now it’s women who want to leave.
I thought you were going to say that she was gona live in a shipping container. They could tie a load together and make an island. Then when stuff breaks, who you gona call? The white devil that's who.
 

WoodlandHollows

Mr.
Short Bussed
This is the best thing I have seen in many years.

Kitzo-Creed and her husband Aaron stand in the middle of Brandywine Creek at the First State National Historic Park in Wilmington, Delaware, on Oct. 9, 2020. The park is one of the few places they feel comfortable visiting as political tensions and rates of COVID-19 rise in the United States.  (Photo: Meredith Edlow for HuffPost)

Kitzo-Creed and her husband Aaron stand in the middle of Brandywine Creek at the First State National Historic Park in Wilmington, Delaware, on Oct. 9, 2020. The park is one of the few places they feel comfortable visiting as political tensions and rates of COVID-19 rise in the United States. (Photo: Meredith
Emily PeckSenior Reporter, HuffPost
HuffPost Sat, October 10, 2020, 8:00 AM EDT
Above: Devon Kitzo-Creed stands in front of a shipping container in the parking lot of her apartment complex in Wilmington, Delaware, on Oct. 9, 2020. Credit: Meredith Edlow for HuffPost
Devon Kitzo-Creed, a 28-year-old African American woman, always planned on leaving the United States to live abroad. Definitely before she had children, but probably not until she was in her 30s.
2020 pushed up her timeline.
Now she and her husband, who live in Wilmington, Delaware, are planning on relocating to Ecuador right after the election. She’ll continue her work as a doula and childbirth educator. He can work remotely as a video editor and animator.

Why the rush? “The way things have gone this year, the political climate of our country, and just the way that I do not feel valued at all in this country,” Kitzo-Creed explained.
The day before Kitzo-Creed spoke to HuffPost, a Kentucky grand jury declined to indict police officers for murder after they shot and killed Breonna Taylor, a 26-year-old Black woman, inside her Louisville, Kentucky, apartment.
That no one would face justice for the death of an innocent woman sent a familiar message to Kitzo-Creed: This country doesn’t care about Black people.
“It’s like the Black woman really is the most disrespected, disregarded person in America,” she said, echoing a Malcolm X quote made even more famous by Beyoncé. “So, I’m leaving.”
Kitzo-Creed is part of a group of African American professionals looking to leave, or who have already left, the United States. HuffPost spoke to several who said they were fed up with the daily drumbeat of racism, discrimination at work, the hostility of police officers, the fear of doing even the most mundane tasks.
Kitzo-Creed recalled how just this summer, she was getting followed around the grocery store. Another man recounted how a police car followed him at night just recently, sending his heart racing. A woman recalled asking a repairman at her home to put on a mask because of the pandemic. He told her, “We won’t need to do this after Trump wins the election.”
Almost every Black professional HuffPost spoke with had a story about a tense encounter with the police. Several said that the killings of Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery (shot while jogging), and George Floyd (killed by a police officer who kept a knee on his neck for eight minutes) were crystallizing moments.
While there is no hard data on the number of African Americans who live abroad or intend to move, anecdotally, discussions about whether to stick around in the U.S. are increasing — particularly among college-educated, relatively well-off Black Americans. USA Today and Condé Nast Traveler noted the trend in August. And after the presidential debate last month, Google saw an increase in searches for how to move to Canada.
It isn’t just politics and police violence, though. Everyone talked about the pandemic. “The shift really came this year with the pandemic,” said Sienna Brown, a 28-year-old African American woman who moved to Spain six years ago and now runs an online community for women who are interested in moving abroad. She said that initially, she mostly heard from women looking to travel internationally. Now it’s women who want to leave.
 

WoodlandHollows

Mr.
Short Bussed
See I have a very real and non fatal interest in women not leaving and I was reduced to stating differently by liars like these. So, if women with an interest in family or love would be here, I think you'll find it's better than the nihilism in leaving.
 

Bill M

The Murricane
Fuck these jigaboos and their slob partners. Leave North American forthwith, don’t let the door hit your fat nappy asses on the way out.


See I have a very real and non fatal interest in women not leaving and I was reduced to stating differently by liars like these.
PLEASE post the link(a) to your match, pof, etc. profiles. I can only imagine how utterly fucked up and creepy they have to be.
 

WoodlandHollows

Mr.
Short Bussed
Fuck these jigaboos and their slob partners. Leave North American forthwith, don’t let the door hit your fat nappy asses on the way out.



PLEASE post the link(a) to your match, pof, etc. profiles. I can only imagine how utterly fucked up and creepy they have to be.
I've posted more than that and cited why. You people are a style. That's all you are.
 

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