My logic is point on! You sheet wearin hicks who sit around bytchin about the blacks and who gets what, have no data to back up your claims. While black youth unemployment is staggering, white youth unemployment is not too far behind the blacks. Unemployment is high for everyone, stupid. The entire global economy took a dive in 2008, or were you aware of that? You hear some big mouth radio talk jocky who's paid millions to keep lemmings like you foaming at the mouth, and you swallow every word like a rapid dog with its head inside a ripped garbage bag on trash collection day.<quoted text>Knigg-her logic! And a blame whitey comparison to boot! Ghetto days and ghetto trash...what difference does it make?
Since the 2008 recession, a record number if whites have been receiving EBT and utilities subsidies. Probably some of your kin, but because the blacks are getting help, you have a hissie fit.
Welfare: A White Secret
Come on, my fellow white folks, we have something to confess. No, nothing to do with age spots or those indoor-tanning creams we use to get us through the | winter without looking like the final stages of TB. Nor am I talking about the fact that we all go home and practice funky dance moves behind drawn shades. Out with it, friends, the biggest secret known to whites since the invention of powdered rouge: welfare is a white program. Yep. At least it’s no more black than Vanilla Ice is a fair rendition of classic urban rap.
Despite prevailing stereotype, Whites, not Blacks, collect greatest share of public aid dollars
SAY the word “welfare” and immediately the image of the lazy Black welfare queen who breeds for profit surfaces in the minds of those who have come to believe the hideous stereotype. It is a myth that persists despite government figures and authoritative studies showing that Whites overwhelmingly reap the lion’s share of the dole.The image of the Black “welfare cheat,” public aid advocates say, is based on misconceptions about poor minorities. The notion, they say, comes from society’s resentment of seemingly able-bodied people getting paid for doing nothing.
“For some people, there is a need to believe that there are
professional welfare recipients who are deliberately trying to get not
only what they need to survive, but more,” says Anne D. Hill, director
of programs for the National Urban League.“People say to themselves:‘I
work. How come this person who appears to be healthy isn’t working?’ We
tend to equate our condition with others without fully knowing their