This website will serve to educate the general public on Black people and the Stuff That Black People Don't Like. Black people have many interesting eccentricities, which include disliking a litany of everyday events, places, household objects and other aspects of their everyday life.
Black people are an interesting subject matter and this website will chronicle the many problems in life that agitate this group of people.
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Monday, April 3, 2017
Crack Cocaine Smoking Black Male, arrested 19 times since 1995, Responsible for I-85 Bridge Collapse in Atlanta, Disrupting Commutes of White Commuters living in White Suburbs
Simply put, it's white people abandoning suburb after suburb after suburb in a vain attempt to escape black dysfunction, black crime, and the deleterious impact black neighbors have on commercial and residential property values.
And no matter how far white people move away from metro Atlanta (closer and closer to the borders of Tennessee up I-75 N; closer and closer to the border of South Carolina up I-85 N; and closer and closer to the border of Alabama when you travel on I-85 S), the black undertow effect pulls whites escaping black dysfunction back into the very conditions they tried to leave behind.
Basil Eleby, far left, flanked by court appointed attorney and two of Atlanta's finest... incredible to think how fragile America's key infrastructure is when a lone, crack cocaine smoking black man can destroy key highway...
His "harmless" attempt to smoke crack cocaine (with two other blacks) underneath one of the busiest highways in America merely caused it to collapse, causing unprecedented disruption to businesses supply chains - metro Atlanta is home to a shocking number of key distribution centers - as well as disrupting the commutes of hundreds of thousands of productive white people who are forced to live in far-away suburbs and commute hours to work in a city overwhelmed by black criminals. [Who is Basil Eleby, the man accused of starting I-85 fire?, WSBTV.com, 4-3-17]:
Basil Eleby, 39, was charged Saturday with first-degree arson in connection with the fire. Wearing a navy jumpsuit, flip-flops and handcuffs, Eleby reluctantly shuffled into a courtroom at the Fulton County jail for his first appearance hearing Saturday morning.
Judge James Altman announced the arson charge, which was added on top of an earlier felony charge of criminal damage to property, and set bond at $200,000. The judge said he had considered an amount more “commensurate” with the damage inflicted.
According to an affidavit by a fire department lieutenant, the suspect admitted to frequenting the area where the fire was set and acknowledged being there on Thursday afternoon at about the time the fire started.
Eleby and two others, Barry Thomas and Sophia Brauer, were charged Friday in connection with the fire. (Brauer earlier was identified by a different last name, but she was listed in the document released Saturday as “Brauer.” The discrepancy could not be resolved on Saturday.)
Eleby told investigators from the Atlanta Fire Rescue Department and the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives that he’d met Thomas and Brauer there at about 4 p.m. and they “discussed smoking crack cocaine together.”
But Eleby ultimately decided “he would consume the drugs by himself” and “left the area before the fire started,” according to the affidavit, which was prepared in support of Eleby’s arrest warrant.
Channel 2 Action News has been digging into Eleby's past. Jail records show Eleby has been in and out of jail at least 19 times since 1995. Charges range from drug possession, simple assault, battery and criminal trespass.
Eleby's next court appearance is scheduled for April 14.
And a black man in and out of jail 19 times since 1995, only trying to smoke crack cocaine underneath I-85, has just caused 250,000 people (almost all trying to avoid black crime in Atlanta and live in safe white suburbs) a massive headache.
Metro Atlanta's weak link has always been a black population white people will spend hours commuting to and from work all so they can avoid them in their daily lives. Unfortunately, the collapse of Gwinnett, Rockdale, DeKalb, Cobb, Clayton, and increasingly portions of Fulton (Roswell/Sandy Springs, courtesy of MARTA) as well as Fayette County, no matter how far white people go to avoid blacks, they'll always follow.
Stuff Black People Don't Like