Leaded water in Flint... here's a link to a local church collecting money for water

Momentum posted:
sunnubian posted:
Momentum posted:

Why No Major Action from the FED? You know where I'm going, this Do Nothing attitude when it comes to Black issues from the Obama, Justice Dept just pisses me off. I know yall don't like to hear it but even racist white people love to point it out, that damn Donald Trump loves to point it out, "Obama don't do nothing for Black people but helps everybody else" type statements. Hillary will have the same BS indifferent attitude or worse if that ESTABLISHMENT asshole becomes president. These people are Republicans at heart and have some sort of indifference when it comes to Black people.

 

It is being investigated by the FEDS, but, even that is probably just a freaking stall tactic that will play out over such a long period of time that they will have killed or diverted the public's interest in the story.  

 

You know its a stall tactic. Snyder is connected to Wall Street, he was in the Hedge Fund business before he became Gov of Michigan, he's a fukking greedy bastard and money takes priority and giving his cronies power and money is what he is all about. Black people and any poor people be damned if they are in the way. 

Snyder will never be held accountable for this because he is a right wing Republican with Wall Street connections who are really the rulers of this country. 

Yeah, I notice how our "news media" is downplaying the hell out of this Crime Against Humanity, Violation of Flint Michigan Resident's Constitutional Rights, Illegal actions of this Governor [and the officials who signed off on or orchestrated it], or the Tuskegee Experiment, Katrina, Germ Warfare, Racist, Elitist implications of this governor's racist elitist actions.

I was reading Democratic Underground and ran into this gem:

Michael Moore said there's much more to the poisoned Flint water than is known:

1. While the children in Flint were given poisoned water to drink, General Motors was given a special hookup to the clean water (with State money).

2. For just $100 a day, this crises could have been prevented.

3. There's more than lead in Flint's water.

4. People's homes in Flint are now worth nothing because they can't be sold.

5. While they were being poisoned they were also being bombed. The Pentagon used Flint for target practice.

6. The wife of the governor's Chief of Staff is a spokeswoman for Nestle, Michigan's largest owner of Private Water Reserves.

7. In Michigan, from Flint water, to crime and murder, to GM Ignition Switches, it's a culture of death.

8. Don't call it "Detroit Water." It's the largest source of fresh drinking water in the world.

9. All the children have been exposed, as have all the adults, including me.

10. This was done, like so many things these days,  so the rich could get a big tax break.

 

 

When Europe sent her insane criminals over here, she sent the cream of the crop. The insanity has dribbled down over many generations. Everybody not white suffers some form of creepiness with these sexual deviants with all the damn money, that most of them didn't work to get; was just handed to them on a silver platter. When they obliterate every living thing on the planet, including themselves, their money's gonna be Blowing in the Wind.

Norland posted:

I was reading Democratic Underground and ran into this gem:

Michael Moore said there's much more to the poisoned Flint water than is known:

1. While the children in Flint were given poisoned water to drink, General Motors was given a special hookup to the clean water (with State money).

2. For just $100 a day, this crises could have been prevented.

3. There's more than lead in Flint's water.

4. People's homes in Flint are now worth nothing because they can't be sold.

5. While they were being poisoned they were also being bombed. The Pentagon used Flint for target practice.

6. The wife of the governor's Chief of Staff is a spokeswoman for Nestle, Michigan's largest owner of Private Water Reserves.

7. In Michigan, from Flint water, to crime and murder, to GM Ignition Switches, it's a culture of death.

8. Don't call it "Detroit Water." It's the largest source of fresh drinking water in the world.

9. All the children have been exposed, as have all the adults, including me.

10. This was done, like so many things these days,  so the rich could get a big tax break.

 

 

Flint will be a ghost town before long and that is what the establishment is betting on. Snyder is not going to be touched. The establishment don't give a damn about anyone but themselves while they acquire more wealth and power. When will the rank and file masses say enough is enough?

Russell Simmons Joins Pledge To Provide One Million Water Bottles To Flint

The mogul spent Monday in Flint delivering water and talking to locals.

02/01/2016 05:07 pm ET | Updated 1 hour ago
INSTAGRAM
Russell Simmons teams up with AQUAhydrate to donate water to Flint residents on February 1. Simmons donated 150,000 bottles of water to Flint as part of Sean “Diddy” Combs and Mark Wahlberg’s one million bottle pledge.

Russell Simmons, who last week called for the prosecution of Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder, is contributing to the recovery effort in Flint.

On Monday, Simmons teamed up with his prepaid debit card company, RushCard, to deliver 150,000 water bottles to local residents. He also attended a town hall meeting about the city’s ongoing crisis. During an interview with CBS Detroit, the hip hop mogul and philanthropist empathized the importance of celebrities helping Flint residents:

We want to reach out to them first and let them know … we are trying to deliver bottled water and we are trying to push for change, we have to figure out who is responsible, and negligence is a funny thing -- if you drive your car and you run into a kid by mistake you can go to jail, that’s negligence, here is a place where we were aware there was danger, and possibly the governor should be brought up on charges.

Simmons documented his visit by posting photos on his Instagram account.

Simmons joins Eminem, Wiz Khalifa, Sean “Diddy” Combs and Mark Wahlberg as apart of AQUAhydrate's long-term pledge to donate water bottles to Flint until clean water is restored.  

Just wondering how many bottles of water would it take to fill the bathtub for a bath? How does one wash the babies and clothes with bottles of water? I feel so sorry for the people of Flint. I feel sorry for everyone that's suffering today. There has never been a day of peace and fulfillment on this planet EVER. Someone, somewhere is always messing with someone, somewhere; taking someone's life somewhere. It's maddening.

When a woman gives birth, she NEVER thinks of something horrific happening to her child, EVER.

They talk about the Zika Virus more than this atrocity that happened in our back yard. There needs to be some huge protests and loud and pointed accusations to get this back prominently on corporate owned news. 

What is happening in Michigan is being watch as a test by the corporate oligarchy on how to reduce poor people in area that have resources. Michigan have lots of fresh water and a few years down the line water will be more valuable. 

All this is about privately owning fresh water by a tiny filthy rich few. 

Michigan have the greatest access to fresh water in the world, the Great Lakes is 21 percent of all the fresh water in the world. The Oligarchy want it for themselves, so what do they do, they send filthy, lead loaded water to the poor and hoard decent water for themselves for PROFIT. 

Remember what Nestle said that people do not have a right to water. 

Momentum posted:

They talk about the Zika Virus more than this atrocity that happened in our back yard. There needs to be some huge protests and loud and pointed accusations to get this back prominently on corporate owned news. 

What is happening in Michigan is being watch as a test by the corporate oligarchy on how to reduce poor people in area that have resources. Michigan have lots of fresh water and a few years down the line water will be more valuable. 

All this is about privately owning fresh water by a tiny filthy rich few. 

Michigan have the greatest access to fresh water in the world, the Great Lakes is 21 percent of all the fresh water in the world. The Oligarchy want it for themselves, so what do they do, they send filthy, lead loaded water to the poor and hoard decent water for themselves for PROFIT. 

Remember what Nestle said that people do not have a right to water. 

 

EXACTLY!

America keeps failing all these tests; every test failed, digs the hole for the masses deeper and deeper.  

Most of America is unconcerned or are literally rallying behind these psychopaths, sociopaths and racists that have been allowed to take over this country and/or are completely oblivious to or in massive denial about the fact that they are being given enough racism to hang themselves.

 

 

ZIKA was transmitted sexually for some unlucky human, leaded water poisoned a whole city; methane gas spewing somewhere in California uncontrollably. Everyone in America's going to be looking and acting like a bunch of swatted flies that haven't died; just thoroughly fucked up before dying. How are folks going to make money, count money, have yachts and elevators in their mansions with heads the size of pins????? Whatchagonnadothen Almighty White Folks, Geniuses of the Whole Wide World??????? You're going to look funnier than you do now; who knew that was possible????

 

Norland posted:

ZIKA was transmitted sexually for some unlucky human, leaded water poisoned a whole city; methane gas spewing somewhere in California uncontrollably. Everyone in America's going to be looking and acting like a bunch of swatted flies that haven't died; just thoroughly fucked up before dying. How are folks going to make money, count money, have yachts and elevators in their mansions with heads the size of pins????? Whatchagonnadothen Almighty White Folks, Geniuses of the Whole Wide World??????? You're going to look funnier than you do now; who knew that was possible????

 

 

With Americans not knowing where exactly all this is really headed, now would be a good time for Americans to adjust their attitudes toward each other, the rest of the world, immigrants to America, and to start to task of dismantling the racist, psychopathic, sociopathic, elitist machine created to destroy America.

RadioRaheem posted:

 

HELL YEAH, JUDGE MATHIS!

HE EXPRESSED MY SENTIMENTS EXACTLY!  

YOU DAMN RIGHT IT SHOULD BE VIEWED AS A TERRORIST ATTACK, ESPECIALLY BY AFRICAN AMERICANS, MINORITIES AND POOR WHITE PEOPLE; A G-DAMN RACIST, ELITIST TERRORIST ATTACK ON AMERICAN CITIZENS.  

 

tyranny

play
noun tyr·an·ny \ˈtir-ə-nē\

Simple Definition of tyranny

Popularity: Top 1% of lookups
  • : cruel and unfair treatment by people with power over others

  • : a government in which all power belongs to one person : the rule or authority of a tyrant

 

 

 

The Racist Roots Of Flint's Water Crisis

"This is a big part of American history. No one wants to talk about it, but the chickens have come to roost.”

02/03/2016 08:02 am ET | Updated 26 minutes ago
 

WASHINGTON -- The contaminated water disaster flowing through one of Michigan’s poorest, blackest cities is tainted by poverty and racism.

Since April 2014, residents of Flint, a city that is almost 57 percent black and incredibly poor, have been drinking and bathing in water that contains enough lead to meet the Environmental Protection Agency’s definition of “toxic waste.” 

No single person shoulders the blame for this situation, but thanks to widespread mismanagement a largely black and brown community now faces the disproportionate effects of systemic neglect. And to many, Flint’s water crisis fits into a historical trend of environmental racism in the U.S., which for decades has allowed polluters to prey on communities of color, in part because of weak environmental regulations. 

“There’s a philosophy of government that has been writing these places off -- places like Flint get written off,” Flint's Rep. Dan Kildee (D-Mich.) told The Huffington Post. “And, to me, even though those people making those decisions might not see it this way, it’s hard for me to accept the fact that race is not the most significant factor.”

At the first democratic presidential debate of the year, Hillary Clinton issued a rallying cry for Flint's predicament, saying that the crisis would have been handled differently if it happened in a “white suburb outside of Detroit.”

While state offices and presidential candidates have rushed to criticize Michigan's handling of the Flint water crisis, the legacy of environmental injustice and racism in the once-thriving city stretches far beyond lead pipes and discolored tap water.

BRETT CARLSEN VIA GETTY IMAGES
Five-year-old Morgan Walker is among the children aged six and younger to get free lead screenings in a Molina Healthcare-sponsored initiative since a state of emergency was declared in January for Flint over the water crisis.

In 1966, Flint’s automotive industry was booming. Buick City, a 235-acre factory that produced Buicks for General Motors, churned out thick clouds of smoke, which floated over Flint’s poverty-stricken, predominantly black North End neighborhood.

At a state Civil Rights Commission hearing on the environmental impact of the plant, which opened in 1904, North End resident Aliene Butler testified to the horrid conditions residents faced.

“The houses in this district are eaten up by a very heavy deposit, something like rust," she said. "You can imagine what we go through down there breathing when this exists on just material things."

Butler, a throat cancer survivor who lost her husband to the same illness, had highlighted one way de facto segregation leads to environmental injustice.

That same year, Buick City dumped 2.2 million gallons of waste per day into the Flint River. The year before, the eight GM plants around Flint had dumped about 26.5 million gallons of industrial waste into the river each day.

The city used the Flint River for its water supply until 1967, when it began buying water from Detroit and treating it with an anti-corrosive agent. A December 1966 EPA studyshowed that the water quality in Flint was poor decades before people were talking about lead pipes and poisoning.

It’s both a class and race issue. When you have companies there, they dump everything into the water and into poor communities.

Carl S. Taylor, a sociology professor at Michigan State University who built a national reputation as an ethnographer of poor communities, said the pattern had been there for some time.

"It’s both a class and race issue. When you have companies there, they dump everything into the water and into poor communities,” he told HuffPost. “You can’t go dump it into affluent communities. They wouldn’t tolerate it on their land.”

Poisoning a community's water supply was particularly common, Taylor said.

“Those large rivers, during the industrial age, particularly manufacturing, it’s not unusual to see that damage that’s done to the land or to dump them on poor communities,” he added.

Buick City didn’t close until 1999.

In December 1992, the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality approved a permit to build Genesee Power Station, an $80 million incinerator slated for construction beside a poor black community on the city’s north side.

The incinerator opened for business in 1995 and sits to the east of an elementary school. The plant would release lead, carbon monoxide, nitrogen dioxide and other chemical compounds into the air, all products of burning wood covered in lead-based paint. In 1994, several community members filed administrative complaints with the EPA, citing Title VI of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, which occurs when state environmental agencies allow polluting industries disproportionately in communities of color. They maintained that the plant would be a danger to public health in a community already exposed to large amounts of pollution.

While the permit for the incinerator requires overall lead emissions to be at least 100 times less than the national allowable limit, Michigan’s DEQ did not gauge the amount of lead already present in the community. Nor did it study the potential environmental and health impact.  

Community complaints piled up at the EPA, creating a severe backlog. As of last year,the agency still had not responded

SARAH RICE VIA GETTY IMAGES
The National Guard has tested water samples from residents in an effort to curb the crisis.
 

Environmental racism happens nationwide, but Paul Mohai, a professor who founded the University of Michigan's environmental justice program, said Flint is unique.

“It’s been a lot harder to say, ‘Oh, your lead poisoning is due to your bad diet, or too much second-hand smoke’ or anything like that,” Mohai said. “Some of these other environmental justice conflicts ... when people raise lifestyle choices or lack of access to health care, [those alternate explanations] seem plausible. But in this case I think it’s harder to discount the source of the problem.”

And the national media attention is bringing Flint an onslaught of support.

Michigan’s lawmakers and political figures have seized on the opportunity to speak out about other issues that disproportionately plague Flint's majority-black population. Rep. Brenda Lawrence (D-Mich.), a ranking member of the House Oversight Committee’s Subcommittee on the Interior, called for a congressional hearing on the high concentrations of lead in Flint’s water supply.

On Wednesday, witnesses including EPA and Michigan Department of Environmental Quality representatives, attend, but State Gov. Rick Snyder (R) and Darnell Earley, the former Emergency Manager who oversaw the city's switch to the Flint river in 2014, won’t be present.

Lawrence said it was Congress’ responsibility to address a “man-made disaster created by the poor policy decisions of elected and career government officials.”

“I want to get the facts, then I want legislation or policy to ensure we are closing those loopholes that obviously the Flint community fell through,” Lawrence told HuffPost. “As a member of Congress, I’m enraged. My thing is not to point fingers but to find out what happened and where did we fail so that we will never do it again. We [should] never have this conversation about children being developmentally impacted because of poisoning of the water that they drink.”

MARK WILSON VIA GETTY IMAGES
Flint's water crisis is finally in the national spotlight. Rep. Gary Peters (D-MI), center, flanked by Sen. Debbie Stabenow (D-MI), and Sen. Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.), discusses helping affected families, during a news conference on Capitol Hill, Jan. 28.

Flint Mayor Karen Weaver said in a January conference call that what’s happening in her city demands more than momentary support at the height of the crisis. Flint needs federal and state assistance, Weaver said, and for people to be held accountable for what’s happening.

Weaver’s comments support Taylor’s theories about Flint. The emergency in “Auto City” will last long after the city’s faulty lead pipes are gutted and water supply reinvigorated.

“It’s not just about black lives mattering here. Poor people’s lives don’t matter [in Flint],” Taylor said. “Flint didn't just get bad. The water just made everyone notice. Everyone is acting surprised, but it’s real simple. This is a big part of American history. No one wants to talk about it, but the chickens have come to roost.”

The state showed Flint the cold shoulder argues Virgil Bernero, the mayor of nearby Lansing, Michigan, who ran against Snyder in 2010. Snyder’s administration rated the city’s officials useless and incompetent, Bernero said. They wanted to make the decisions for the city, which led to the lack of reaction when the water crisis was taking shape.

“The response was muted. The state response was sluggish and irresponsible. That does have something to do with the people being voiceless,” Bernero told HuffPost. “When those voices started saying, ‘This water is discolored, it doesn’t smell right, I’ve got a rash, my kid isn’t responding properly,’ those voices were not heard. And that does have something to do with being poor and a minority, frankly.”

Researchers at Virginia Tech discovered in 2015 that the Flint River is 19 times more corrosive than Lake Huron. A November 2015 class-action lawsuit describes how Michigan’s Department of Environmental Quality wasn’t treating the new water source with an anti-corrosive agent causing the water to get more and more discolored.

Adding that agent would cost $100 a day, according to CNN, and 90 percent of the problems with Flint’s water could have been avoided. Marc Edwards, a Virginia Tech corrosion expert who helped expose the high lead levels, in Flint’s water, told HuffPostthat not implementing corrosion control was not an honest mistake.

Edwards’ presentation on his research results, obtained by HuffPost, shows that if Flint had maintained corrosion control from the moment the city switched water sources, the lead poisoning would never have happened.

The decisions to delay assistance to Flint painted the city as America’s latest, tangible example of environmental racism. The state administration doesn’t need to dictate what Flint needs, Kildee admitted. The help Flint needs is beyond the reach of the state of Michigan, because it was Michigan that failed Flint in the first place.

“I just don’t believe, in my heart, that if this had happened in a more affluent that was not a majority-minority community -- I don’t believe that the state [would have] ever let it get this far,” Kildee said.

 

  Now Judge Mathis?  Is my hero.  He has NEVER backed down on any issue affecting the black community.  Everything he's said....is RIGHT on the money.  Everything!   Oh...and why are all these WHITE people silent when there were tragedies in other countries...their WHITE asses were right there fundraising to get money to help them.  If this is NOT a wake up call for black people...I don't KNOW what is.  But!  

Africans being in "America" for 500 years has been nothing but a terrorist attack on someone or another every single day of the 500 years existing in this joint. Why white assholes went to Africa for anything is more than I can understand. It would have been cool if all of them had been attacked by lions as soon as they disembarked from whatever they rode in. They've been nothing but ass pains to us forever and a day, with all their hatred and bullshit.

 

Will and Jada have to keep all those white people happy they employ alongside the two black people that make-up the company they own. They're busy, plus they're boycotting Caucasoid Hollyweird.

Rep. Cummings Blasts Oversight Chair For Refusing To Call Gov. Snyder To Testify At Flint Hearing

http://crooksandliars.com/2016...asts-oversight-chair

Nothing is going to happen to Rick Snyder and this will blow over as if nothing ever happened. Congress do not have any credibility, the White House have no credibility, who really gives a shit what happens to Black people and poor people, Washington have made it clear they don't. Elijah Cummings rant will not make a gaddam difference. This is all fukking theater bullshit.  

Momentum posted:

Rep. Cummings Blasts Oversight Chair For Refusing To Call Gov. Snyder To Testify At Flint Hearing

http://crooksandliars.com/2016...asts-oversight-chair

Nothing is going to happen to Rick Snyder and this will blow over as if nothing ever happened. Congress do not have any credibility, the White House have no credibility, who really gives a shit what happens to Black people and poor people, Washington have made it clear they don't. Elijah Cummings rant will not make a gaddam difference. This is all fukking theater bullshit.  

 

She needs to go above his head [something I'm sure she already knows she can do; why she hasn't done that already, I don't know.  

They can be compelled by law to testify, or to at least be court ordered to appear.  

I'm tired of hearing all this political-speak, like"My thing is not to point fingers but to find out what happened and where did we fail so that we will never do it again."  WTF?!  ALL THE G-DAMN EVIDENCE IS IN BLACK IN WHITE, ON PAPER, IN THE NEWS, AT THE EPA AND VARIOUS OTHER STATE AGENCIES, THE GOVERNOR'S OFFICE, THE "EMERGENCY MANAGER'S" FILES, IN THE DOCTOR'S OFFICES OF THE CHILDREN OF FLINT, IN THE DOCTOR'S OFFICES OF THE ADULTS IN FLINT; SO WHAT IN THE "FACTS" DOES SHE NEED TO "GET TO" THAT HAVE NOT ALREADY BEEN LAID OUT FOR HER ON A SILVER PLATTER?

THEY ARE JUST GOING TO BAN TOGETHER AS POLITICIANS AND PLAY "GOOD POLITICIAN/BAD POLITICIAN" UNTIL THEY CAN STALL INTO OBLIVION, THIS CATASTROPHE SOCIALLY, MEDIA-WISE, AND RESPONSIBILITY-WISE.  BUT, I'LL BET THAT THE "STATE" AND THE POLITICIANS WILL GET TO LINE THEIR POCKETS WITH COUNTLESS MILLIONS THAT THE CITIZENS OF FLINT, MICHIGAN WILL NEVER SEE,

 

sunnubian posted:
Momentum posted:

Rep. Cummings Blasts Oversight Chair For Refusing To Call Gov. Snyder To Testify At Flint Hearing

http://crooksandliars.com/2016...asts-oversight-chair

Nothing is going to happen to Rick Snyder and this will blow over as if nothing ever happened. Congress do not have any credibility, the White House have no credibility, who really gives a shit what happens to Black people and poor people, Washington have made it clear they don't. Elijah Cummings rant will not make a gaddam difference. This is all fukking theater bullshit.  

 

She needs to go above his head [something I'm sure she already knows she can do; why she hasn't done that already, I don't know.  

They can be compelled by law to testify, or to at least be court ordered to appear.  

I'm tired of hearing all this political-speak, like"My thing is not to point fingers but to find out what happened and where did we fail so that we will never do it again."  WTF?!  ALL THE G-DAMN EVIDENCE IS IN BLACK IN WHITE, ON PAPER, IN THE NEWS, AT THE EPA AND VARIOUS OTHER STATE AGENCIES, THE GOVERNOR'S OFFICE, THE "EMERGENCY MANAGER'S" FILES, IN THE DOCTOR'S OFFICES OF THE CHILDREN OF FLINT, IN THE DOCTOR'S OFFICES OF THE ADULTS IN FLINT; SO WHAT IN THE "FACTS" DOES SHE NEED TO "GET TO" THAT HAVE NOT ALREADY BEEN LAID OUT FOR HER ON A SILVER PLATTER?

THEY ARE JUST GOING TO BAN TOGETHER AS POLITICIANS AND PLAY "GOOD POLITICIAN/BAD POLITICIAN" UNTIL THEY CAN STALL THIS CATASTROPHE OUT INTO SOCIAL AND MEDIA, AND RESPONSIBILITY OBLIVION.  BUT, I'LL BE THAT THE "STATE" AND THE POLITICIANS WILL GET TO LINE THEIR POCKETS WITH COUNTLESS MILLIONS THAT THE CITIZENS OF FLINT, MICHIGAN WILL NEVER SEE,

 

That's the thing, all the evidence is there for all to see but they want hearings when people should already be locked up for conspiracy or something. I know that laws were broken and nothing major has happened to Gov Snyder and the other people that caused this.

Once they call for hearings is a sure sign the White House and Congress just want to appear to be concerned while allowing the conspirators go free and without a scratch. Its just a show because this is about the oligarchs ruling with impunity and every time they get away with horrific acts they know it demoralized the masses and make them feel its nothing we can do about it, that oligarchy, fascism is an immovable force and to accept our peasant lot in society as not worthy of representation or defended. This is what they want. 

I will put money on it, nothing of any significance will happen to the conspirators and nothing big will happen to right this wrong. 

Might is right, this is what this country is all about.

[SIGN PETITION]:

Don't let Rick Snyder off the hook!

Congress held a hearing on Flint's water crisis. Witnesses from Flint brought tainted, brown water and clumps of their hair that fell out because of lead poisoning. It was heartbreaking.

But the man responsible for the public health emergency, Michigan Governor Rick Snyder, wasn't there.That's because the Republican-led committee let him off the hook, leaving Flint families with no accountability for the thousands of children who were poisoned because of his administration's actions.

Now, House Democrats are requesting Governor Snyder testify NEXT Wednesday. We can make sure he doesn't skip the hearing and quietly avoid accountability if we demand he stand before Congress. Can you sign?

Tell Governor Rick Snyder:

Face up to poisoning Flint's families and children. Testify in front of Congress.

The Flint Crisis Will Last Decades, And These Groups Are In It For The Long Haul

"People understand this need, and they understand the danger to your children, and they just give."

02/09/2016 06:00 am ET | Updated 27 minutes ago
BILL PUGLIANO/GETTY IMAGES
Christine Brown hugs Michigan National Guard Staff Sgt. Steve Kiger of Beaverton, Michigan, after he helped her take bottled water to her car on Jan. 13, 2016, in Flint, Michigan.

For weeks, Mary Stevenson’s phone has been ringing off the hook. A pawnbroker in Detroit; a New York City police officer; a teacher in Chicago; the “Sleep Doctor”; the “Weedkiller”; a tech start-up; a high school hockey team; people from Alabama and Pennsylvania and North Carolina -- they're all eager to bring water to residents of Flint, Michigan.

Stevenson is the director of Catholic Charities’ Center for Hope, which offers counseling, housing assistance, meals and other services for Flint’s disadvantaged residents. Now, much of their time is spent in the parking lot, handing out bottled water to people walking to the center and lining up around the block because their tap water is contaminated with lead.

Donors send semi-trucks full of water to the Center for Hope daily, and other volunteers bring bottles in pick-up trucks, a school bus and a convoy of nine SUVs.

One young man in upstate New York spent his bonus check from the mattress store where he works on water and renting a truck. He drove a few hundred miles to Flint last week and dropped off 250 cases of water at the Center for Hope. 

“These are people who just stepped up,” Stevenson said. “It’s a disaster, and it’s a horrendous thing, but people understand this need, and they understand the danger to your children, and they just give.”

SARAH RICE/GETTY IMAGES
Jake McSigue, 6, receives a package of bottled water through the window of his grandma's home on Jan. 21, 2016 in Flint, Michigan. McSigue was home sick from school and staying with his grandma, whose front door does not open. Thousands of people have volunteered to distribute water in Flint.

Catholic Charities is one of a number of local groups that have stepped up to face the man-made crisis that has left residents without drinking water.

The disaster began in 2014 when Flint left the Detroit water system and began using the Flint River as a cost-cutting move. State regulators failed to require the city to properly treat the water.

Without corrosion controls, lead from old pipes leached into the water resulting in resident complaints, though officials didn’t acknowledge the problem until last fall. The city has returned to its prior water supply, but it’s unknown when it will be safe to drink.

Flint residents’ need for clean water is an emergency that has sparked an outpouring of donations -- celebrities and corporations have given millions of bottles, and dozens of smaller groups around the country are holding water drives. The Food Bank of Southeastern Michigan alone distributed 1.4 million bottles last month, and hundreds of volunteers are helping daily. But donations of water and filters only address one part of the larger disaster.

SARAH RICE/GETTY IMAGES
Pallets of bottled water are seen ready for distribution in a warehouse Jan. 21, 2016 in Flint, Michigan. Millions of bottles of water have been donated to residents whose water has been contaminated with lead.

“After we no longer have a water crisis, we’re going to have a lead crisis for at least 20 years,” said Kathi Horton, president of the Community Foundation of Greater Flint.

Exposure to lead puts children at risk of critical development issues, including lower intelligence, lower academic achievement, worse fine motor skills and behavioral problems. Experts are most concerned about the outlook for the 8,000 or so children age 6 and under who were exposed to lead.

While other groups handle daily water distribution, the Community Foundation of Greater Flint is raising money to address long-term issues stemming from the crisis -- even before they’ve figured out exactly what those issues are. Their Flint Child Health & Development Fund has accrued $1.7 million from over 3,000 donors since it was started in mid-January, with a goal of raising $100 million to provide medical, nutrition and education services to kids in the next couple decades.

It’s separate from the United Way of Genesee County’s Flint Water Fund. About 5,000 donors have raised $1.2 million for the water fund, and once drinking water is safe, the organization will turn over any leftover money to the health & development fund.

BRITTANY GREESON/THE WASHINGTON POST VIA GETTY IMAGES
Azariah Hawthorne, 2, is held by her grandfather Nile Hawthorne Sr., 46, as she gets her blood lead levels tested at Carriage Town Ministries in Flint, Michigan, on Feb. 4, 2016. Hawthorne has been on bottled water most of her life due to the city's ongoing water crisis.

Horton credited Mona Hanna-Attisha, the pediatrician who first documented elevated lead levels in Flint children, as a “visionary” who motivated community stakeholders to immediately look beyond current water needs and capitalize on national attention to raise money for long-term responses.

That’s a component that is crucial and too often ignored in crises, said Center for Disaster Philanthropy President Robert Ottenhoff. He noted that 90 percent of all the money given after a disaster typically comes in the first 90 days.

“Our giving to disasters tends to be very reactive, very emotional, very media-driven,” Ottenhoff said. “We’re not paying enough attention to issues like planning, like preparation, having good systems in place for building resilient communities.”

In Flint, that’s resulted in some well-intentioned but misguided donations, like six bottles of water mailed to Catholic Charities that cost the sender $29 in postage. 

“At this point, unless people are sending a semi-truck of water at a time, we’re discouraging people from donating water because there’s so much in the pipeline,” local United Way chapter CEO Jamie Gaskin said. “The most natural inclination to help is to send water ...  and we certainly don’t want to be ungrateful, but when people reach out we direct them to consider other options,” specifically the health & development Fund.

Ottenhoff advised anyone seeking to help Flint to “take some time to think about what you would like to have accomplished.”

“Your donation will be just as valuable, in fact may be even more valuable, if you give it a month from now, or give it a year from now,” he said.

BRITTANY GREESON/THE WASHINGTON POST VIA GETTY IMAGES
Brittny Giles, of Flint, Michigan, watches her sons practice drawing their letters at their home on Feb. 4, 2016. She now questions whether or not she wants to continue living in the city. "I want to stay in Flint, because I was born and raised in Flint, but if I have to move to better my family, I will," Giles said.

Horton pointed to long-term problems beyond health, like a negative economic impact for businesses and the city as a whole. But she sees the joint response to the Flint crisis as an encouraging sign that could put the city -- where 40 percent of people live in poverty -- on a different trajectory.

“We are not accidentally named ‘Flint.’ We are tough, we are tenacious, we are strong,” Horton said. “That mentality is getting activated, and we are going to create a whole new day that’s a whole lot better for all of our residents out of this tragedy.”

Beyonce Raising Money For Flint Because She’s A Black Bill Gates In The Making

#BeyGood.

02/09/2016 11:30 am ET
BEYONCE

Beyonce's Internet-breaking video for her new single "Formation" showed just how invested the star is in social justice, with its powerful #BlackLivesMatter imagery. Her upcoming world tour will also have a social conscience: she's using it as an opportunity to fundraise for the water crisis in Flint, Michigan.

She'll do so through her charitable initiative #BeyGood, according to a press release. Her fans at all 40 tour stops will be able to donate to Flint residents, whose water supply has been poisoned by lead.

The superstar is partnering with two charities working in Flint: United Way of Genesee County -- which has been donating huge amounts of clean water and filters to Flint residents -- and the Community Foundation of Greater Flint -- a group with which Beyonce plans to create a fund to address the education and health needs of children affected by the water crisis.

The star has a long history of charitable giving, much of it surprisingly low-key. She's quietly given $7 million over the years to housing for the homeless in her hometown of Houston, Texas. Last year, she and Jay Z reportedly posted bail for a number of Baltimore activists protesting police brutality, and last week, Jay Z's Tidal music service announced it would donate $1.5 million to the Black Lives Matter movement and other social justice causes.

 

These Photos Show The People Of Flint's Pain And Pride

The Michigan city’s residents are still living on bottled water.

02/09/2016 07:07 pm ET
Siblings Julie, Antonio, and India Abram collect their daily allowance of bottled water from Fire Station #3. Located on Martin Luther King Avenue, it is one of five firehouses that have become water resource sites in Flint, Michigan.

The water crisis in Flint, Michigan, that exposed thousands of children to lead-tainted water and contributed to countless other maladies is finally receiving the national attention it deserves.

But even with the impoverished city in the limelight, it is easy to overlook the individual struggles -- and triumphs -- of the city’s roughly 100,000 residents.

A new photo essay by Wayne Lawrence in National Geographic tries to change that. Lawrence introduces us to the people of Flint so we can see and hear what it means for them to haul cases of bottled water through the snow so they can meet their basic needs.

“Everyday tasks like bathing, tooth brushing, and cooking have become difficult chores as the threat of lead poisoning and other maladies looms in the tap water,” the National Geographic’s Lawrence writes. “These photos show the people behind the crisis; the people who can no longer trust the water that flows into their homes.”

Take a look at a few of the moving images Lawrence captured:

WAYNE LAWRENCE/NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC
Keonna, Kirk and Antionette Miles. 

“I done had several upper respiratory infections,” Antionette told Lawrence. “I done had skin rashes, hair loss. We cooked with the water, we bathed. I’m worried about two, three years from now, what else is gonna come up. Cancer. I’m worried about how it done affect the inside of my body that haven’t come out with the different tests yet.”
WAYNE LAWRENCE/NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC
Mary Ida Barnett-Pierce.

Barnett-Pierce standing outside Fire Station #3, one of five bottled-water pickup sites. While the city has stopped using the contaminated Flint River as its source, it corroded the city's pipes, so residents still cannot use water from the tap.
WAYNE LAWRENCE/NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC
Alvon Leighton.

"You know how many babies here is affected now man, for the rest of their lives?” Leighton asked Lawrence. “And to my understanding and my little research it’s irreversible once you get lead poison in the brain. It’s nothing you can do about it. And it’s like giving a whale a tic tac for bad breath man, giving us a case a water a day. How we supposed to bathe, man?”
WAYNE LAWRENCE/NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC
Julie Bennett.

Bennett is pictured after picking up a pallet of bottled water. Flint's mayor estimates that it could cost $1.5 billion -- and take an untold amount of time -- to replace the city's water pipes.

http://motorcitymuckraker.com/...-flint-water-crisis/

 

Conservative sheriff criticizes FBI for investigating Flint water crisis

Milwaukee County Sheriff David A. Clarke Jr., via Twitter.

Milwaukee County Sheriff David A. Clarke Jr., via Twitter.

By Steve Neavling
Motor City Muckraker

Milwaukee County Sheriff David A. Clarke Jr., a black conservative who last year called African Americans “lazy” and “morally bankrupt,” criticized the FBI for investigating the Flint water crisis.

“FBI is stretched thin keeping up with US radicalized terror subjects but is sending agents to investigate Flint MI lead in water. Priorities,” Clarke tweeted Wednesday.

Clarke is known for his incendiary, attention-grabbing comments about Democrats, African Americans and progressive issues

His tweet about Flint caught criticism – and some praise – from his Twitter followers.

 

Clarke is a notorious racial agitator and frequent guest on Fox News.

In a podcast on a conservative website, Clarke blasted African Americans.

“Let me tell you why blacks sell drugs and involve themselves in criminal behavior instead of a more socially acceptable lifestyle — because they’re uneducated, they’re lazy, and they’re morally bankrupt,” Clarke said. “That’s why.”

Clarke also said the Black Lives Matter movement “will join forces with ISIS to being (sic) down our legal constituted republic. You heard it first here.”

RadioRaheem posted:

http://motorcitymuckraker.com/...-flint-water-crisis/

 

Conservative sheriff criticizes FBI for investigating Flint water crisis

Milwaukee County Sheriff David A. Clarke Jr., via Twitter.

Milwaukee County Sheriff David A. Clarke Jr., via Twitter.

By Steve Neavling
Motor City Muckraker

Milwaukee County Sheriff David A. Clarke Jr., a black conservative who last year called African Americans “lazy” and “morally bankrupt,” criticized the FBI for investigating the Flint water crisis.

“FBI is stretched thin keeping up with US radicalized terror subjects but is sending agents to investigate Flint MI lead in water. Priorities,” Clarke tweeted Wednesday.

Clarke is known for his incendiary, attention-grabbing comments about Democrats, African Americans and progressive issues

His tweet about Flint caught criticism – and some praise – from his Twitter followers.

 

Clarke is a notorious racial agitator and frequent guest on Fox News.

In a podcast on a conservative website, Clarke blasted African Americans.

“Let me tell you why blacks sell drugs and involve themselves in criminal behavior instead of a more socially acceptable lifestyle — because they’re uneducated, they’re lazy, and they’re morally bankrupt,” Clarke said. “That’s why.”

Clarke also said the Black Lives Matter movement “will join forces with ISIS to being (sic) down our legal constituted republic. You heard it first here.”

 

There should be some kind of recognition given out to the biggest housenigger, and this bent over coon should get it because can't nobody sellout and housenigger like this Self-Hating, White racist-boot licker.  

The Congressional Black Caucus Is Heading To Flint

"You can not have, in 2016, 100,000 people unable to get clean drinking water out of their spigots."

02/11/2016 12:57 pm ET
SARAH RICE/GETTY IMAGES
The Congressional Black Caucus is heading to Flint in March to support residents as the water crisis continues. Months ago the city said people could use tap water if they boiled it first, but now say it must be filtered to remove lead.

WASHINGTON -- The Congressional Black Caucus will travel to Flint, Michigan, in March to protest the city's ongoing water crisis.

The “Speak Out” event will allow Flint residents to tell members of Congress how their lives have been affected by a crisis linked to environmental racism.

“What has happened in Flint should touch the heart of anyone who has compassion for others, and especially for those who care for the well-being and safety of our children,” CBC Chairman G. K. Butterfield said. “The CBC was among the first to demand a thorough federal investigation of the Flint water crisis and we will be among those visiting with Flint families to further amplify the urgency of this situation.”

Rep. Dan Kildee (D-Mich.), a native of Flint, helped organize the event with Butterfield, Rep. Brenda Lawrence (D-Mich.) and Rep. Keith Ellison (D-Minn.), the co-chair of the Congressional Progressive Caucus.

Kildee helped mobilize support, briefing CBC members on the Flint crisis in a series of meetings.

“What is happening in my hometown breaks my heart. Resources are needed right now for Flint and the families, particularly children, who are the victims of this terrible tragedy,” Kildee said in a release. “Governor Snyder, whose administration’s policies created this public health emergency, has a moral obligation to help the victims of this crisis.”

And getting members to Flint and putting boots on the ground is important, since congressmen didn’t fully understand until a few weeks ago how dire the situation is.

“Frankly, members of Congress were not aware of the problem until the last six or eight weeks. People knew there was a problem but it really didn’t come up to a national recognition,” Rep. Robert “Bobby” Scott (D-Va.) told The Huffington Post. “Obviously there needs to be an immediate response. There are short term and long term responses that have to be made. The health effects are permanent and long term.”

The CBC has been busy this week. On Thursday, it formally announced that the caucus’ political action committee would endorse Hillary Clinton for president. Clinton has courted the black vote, earning strong support from African-Americans and even holding campaign events in Flint last weekend.

Additional details about the upcoming event in Flint haven’t been released, but will be in the coming weeks.

Other members of the caucus believe what happened in Flint wouldn’t have happened in a more affluent community.

“You can not have, in 2016, 100,000 people unable to get clean drinking water out of their [pipes]. That’s unconscionable,” Rep. Elijah Cummings (D-Md.) told HuffPost. “I am convinced that, you know, we have a lot of people who are very poor and who are minorities and we have people who many of them are underprivileged. If this were in a different type of neighborhood, if it were a predominately white community, this wouldn’t happen. I think we would all be upset.”

It's about time that you heard something from the CBC about this.

Still, I also hope that African American doctors, lawyers and scientists will also show up there to do their own testing of this water because I doubt that our own government can be really trusted to tell the truth, and nothing but the truth about this Neo-Tuskegee Experiment.

Heads Should Roll Over Flint – Like Watergate

“What did they know, and when did they know it?” That’s the question Dr. Marsha Coleman-Adebayo would pose to everyone involved in the poisoning of Flint, Michigan, including Gov. Rick Snyder, EPA chief Gina McCarthy and, ultimately, President Obama himself. BAR editor and columnist Dr. Coleman-Adebayo, who was a senior-level whistleblower at the EPA, said she “can’t imagine” that EPA administrator Gina McCarthy did not send President Obama a memo that essentially warned, “There is a potential that a major American city my be poisoned.” Failure to warn the public of imminent environmental danger “is a criminal offense,” she said.

http://blackagendareport.com/ 

Black and Brown Cities Disenfranchised

The poisoning of Flint began with the theft of democracy, through the imposition of state appointed emergency financial managers. “This is a form of taxation without representation,” said Larry Hamm, chairman of the Newark, New Jersey-based People’s Organization for Progress, which held protests in solidarity with the people of Flint. “I don’t know of any white cities in America where this has occurred,” said Hamm, noting that local schools in Black and brown districts have long been targeted for state takeover.

http://blackagendareport.com/ 

The Racist Roots Of Flint’s Water Crisis

AFRICANGLOBE – The contaminated water disaster flowing through one of Michigan’s poorest, blackest cities is tainted by poverty and racism.

Since April 2014, residents of Flint, a city that is almost 57 percent Black and incredibly poor, have been drinking and bathing in water that contains enough lead to meet the Environmental Protection Agency’s definition of “toxic waste.”

Thanks to widespread mismanagement a largely Black community now faces the disproportionate effects of systemic neglect. And to many, Flint’s water crisis fits into a historical trend of environmental racism in the U.S., which for decades has allowed polluters to prey on Black communities, in part because of weak environmental regulations.

“There’s a philosophy of government that has been writing these places off — places like Flint get written off,” Flint’s Rep. Dan Kildee (D-Mich.) told reporters. “And, to me, even though those people making those decisions might not see it this way, it’s hard for me to accept the fact that race is not the most significant factor.”

At the first democratic presidential debate of the year, Hillary Clinton issued a rallying cry for Flint’s predicament, saying that the crisis would have been handled differently if it happened in a “white suburb outside of Detroit.”

While state offices and presidential candidates have rushed to criticize Michigan’s handling of the Flint water crisis, the legacy of environmental injustice and racism in the once-thriving city stretches far beyond lead pipes and discolored tap water.

In 1966, Flint’s automotive industry was booming. Buick City, a 235-acre factory that produced Buicks for General Motors, churned out thick clouds of smoke, which floated over Flint’s poverty-stricken, predominantly Black North End neighborhood.

At a state Civil Rights Commission hearing on the environmental impact of the plant, which opened in 1904, North End resident Aliene Butler testified to the horrid conditions residents faced.

“The houses in this district are eaten up by a very heavy deposit, something like rust,” she said. “You can imagine what we go through down there breathing when this exists on just material things.”

Butler, a throat cancer survivor who lost her husband to the same illness, had highlighted one way de facto segregation leads to environmental injustice.

That same year, Buick City dumped 2.2 million gallons of waste per day into the Flint River. The year before, the eight GM plants around Flint had dumped about 26.5 million gallons of industrial waste into the river each day.

The city used the Flint River for its water supply until 1967, when it began buying water from Detroit and treating it with an anti-corrosive agent. A December 1966 EPA study showed that the water quality in Flint was poor decades before people were talking about lead pipes and poisoning.

IT’S BOTH A CLASS AND RACE ISSUE. WHEN YOU HAVE COMPANIES THERE, THEY DUMP EVERYTHING INTO THE WATER AND INTO POOR COMMUNITIES.

Carl S. Taylor, a sociology professor at Michigan State University who built a national reputation as an ethnographer of poor communities, said the pattern had been there for some time.

“It’s both a class and race issue. When you have companies there, they dump everything into the water and into poor communities,” he said. “You can’t go dump it into affluent communities. They wouldn’t tolerate it on their land.”

Poisoning a community’s water supply was particularly common, Taylor said.

“Those large rivers, during the industrial age, particularly manufacturing, it’s not unusual to see that damage that’s done to the land or to dump them on poor communities,” he added.

Buick City didn’t close until 1999.

In December 1992, the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality approved a permit to build Genesee Power Station, an $80 million incinerator slated for construction beside a poor Black community on the city’s north side.

The incinerator opened for business in 1995 and sits to the east of an elementary school. The plant would release lead, carbon monoxide, nitrogen dioxide and other chemical compounds into the air, all products of burning wood covered in lead-based paint. In 1994, several community members filed administrative complaints with the EPA, citing Title VI of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, which occurs when state environmental agencies allow polluting industries disproportionately in Black communities. They maintained that the plant would be a danger to public health in a community already exposed to large amounts of pollution.

While the permit for the incinerator requires overall lead emissions to be at least 100 times less than the national allowable limit, Michigan’s DEQ did not gauge the amount of lead already present in the community. Nor did it study the potential environmental and health impact.

Community complaints piled up at the EPA, creating a severe backlog. As of last year,the agency still had not responded.

Environmental racism happens nationwide, but Paul Mohai, a professor who founded the University of Michigan’s environmental justice program, said Flint is unique.

“It’s been a lot harder to say, ‘Oh, your lead poisoning is due to your bad diet, or too much second-hand smoke’ or anything like that,” Mohai said. “Some of these other environmental justice conflicts … when people raise lifestyle choices or lack of access to health care, [those alternate explanations] seem plausible. But in this case I think it’s harder to discount the source of the problem.”

And the national media attention is bringing Flint an onslaught of support.

Michigan’s lawmakers and political figures have seized on the opportunity to speak out about other issues that disproportionately plague Flint’s majority-Black population. Rep. Brenda Lawrence (D-Mich.), a ranking member of the House Oversight Committee’s Subcommittee on the Interior, called for a congressional hearing on the high concentrations of lead in Flint’s water supply.

On Wednesday, witnesses including EPA and Michigan Department of Environmental Quality representatives, attend, but State Gov. Rick Snyder (R) and Darnell Earley, the former Emergency Manager who oversaw the city’s switch to the Flint river in 2014, won’t be present.

Lawrence said it was Congress’ responsibility to address a “man-made disaster created by the poor policy decisions of elected and career government officials.”

“I want to get the facts, then I want legislation or policy to ensure we are closing those loopholes that obviously the Flint community fell through,” Lawrence told reporters. “As a member of Congress, I’m enraged. My thing is not to point fingers but to find out what happened and where did we fail so that we will never do it again. We [should] never have this conversation about children being developmentally impacted because of poisoning of the water that they drink.”

Flint Mayor Karen Weaver said in a January conference call that what’s happening in her city demands more than momentary support at the height of the crisis. Flint needs federal and state assistance, Weaver said, and for people to be held accountable for what’s happening.

Weaver’s comments support Taylor’s theories about Flint. The emergency in “Auto City” will last long after the city’s faulty lead pipes are gutted and water supply reinvigorated.

“It’s not just about Black lives mattering here. Poor people’s lives don’t matter [in Flint],” Taylor said. “Flint didn’t just get bad. The water just made everyone notice. Everyone is acting surprised, but it’s real simple. This is a big part of American history. No one wants to talk about it, but the chickens have come to roost.”

The state showed Flint the cold shoulder argues Virgil Bernero, the mayor of nearby Lansing, Michigan, who ran against Snyder in 2010. Snyder’s administration rated the city’s officials useless and incompetent, Bernero said. They wanted to make the decisions for the city, which led to the lack of reaction when the water crisis was taking shape.

“The response was muted. The state response was sluggish and irresponsible. That does have something to do with the people being voiceless,” Bernero said. “When those voices started saying, ‘This water is discolored, it doesn’t smell right, I’ve got a rash, my kid isn’t responding properly,’ those voices were not heard. And that does have something to do with being poor and a minority, frankly.”

Researchers at Virginia Tech discovered in 2015 that the Flint River is 19 times more corrosive than Lake Huron. A November 2015 class-action lawsuit describes how Michigan’s Department of Environmental Quality wasn’t treating the new water source with an anti-corrosive agent causing the water to get more and more discolored.

Adding that agent would cost $100 a day, according to CNN, and 90 percent of the problems with Flint’s water could have been avoided. Marc Edwards, a Virginia Tech corrosion expert who helped expose the high lead levels, in Flint’s water, told reporters that not implementing corrosion control was not an honest mistake.

Edwards’ presentation on his research results shows that if Flint had maintained corrosion control from the moment the city switched water sources, the lead poisoning would never have happened.

The decisions to delay assistance to Flint painted the city as America’s latest, tangible example of environmental racism. The state administration doesn’t need to dictate what Flint needs, Kildee admitted. The help Flint needs is beyond the reach of the state of Michigan, because it was Michigan that failed Flint in the first place.

“I just don’t believe, in my heart, that if this had happened in a more affluent that was not a majority-minority community — I don’t believe that the state [would have] ever let it get this far,” Kildee said.

 

By: Julia Craven And Tyler Tynes

They hate black people so damn much; the should be happy to pay reparations to enable us to get the hell out of here so we never have to lay eyes upon each other ever again. It's beyond maddening how they feel and what they do to the African progeny of the Africans their ancestors brought here to slave after their nasty, funky, dog-like behinds. When is enough, enough??  Some time or another enough will be enough. Hopefully, enough of our people are left to see the end of this hatred fiasco. They might succeed in slaughtering us all at the rate things are transpiring. These two-legged dog cousins are insane beyond the maximum. Mars wants their inhabitants back yesterday!!!!!!!

 

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