No it not because the way I am you are showing you are ignorance until you have experienced the black culture in Detroit you find they are Racist and play the Race Card to their benefit and they are responsible for their own neighborhood declines in Detriot and I worked with African American and he will tell you if you are African American in Detroit and is willing work to better yourself the African Americans within Detriot despise you for wanting to better yourself especially for the American Americans that live in the Suburbs which the African Americans have no use for and I know African Americans from the south that had to work with some from the Detroit area they couldnt stand them. Here is book you might want to read to better understand Detroit and why it is the most racially divided city in the United States.<quoted text>
Yes, it's all because that's the way "they" are.
The truly pathetic thing about people like you is that you are too ignorant to even recognize what a racist you really are. No matter, your type is powerless now.
Unskilled workers once flocked to Detroit, attracted by manufacturing jobs paying union wages, but the passing of Detroit's manufacturing heyday has left many of those workers stranded. Manufacturing continues to employ high-skilled workers, and new work can be found in suburban service jobs, but the urban plants that used to employ legions of unskilled men are a thing of the past.
The authors explain why white auto workers adjusted to these new conditions more easily than blacks. Taking advantage of better access to education and suburban home loans, white men migrated into skilled jobs on the city's outskirts, while blacks faced the twin barriers of higher skill demands and hostile suburban neighborhoods.
Some blacks have prospered despite this racial divide: a black elite has emerged, and the shift in the city toward municipal and service jobs has allowed black women to approach parity of earnings with white women. But Detroit remains polarized racially, economically, and geographically to a degree seen in few other American cities.