The New York Police Department posts reports and stats nearly every year, these stats prove that white people are not to blame for the vast majority of crimes in the city. Black on black crime tends rank highest among the races, with Hispanics coming in at a close second. A breakdown of these statistics posted in 2014, shows us what New York City would look like if only whites were allowed to live and work there:
Rape, down 83%. Murder, down 91%. Shooting, down 96%. This is quite a turn around from current events. Stats that were posted documenting the following years didn’t greatly differ from the pervious ones. This chart posted by the NYPD in 2016, showed us that the black victims of murder and non-negligent manslaughter were at a significantly higher rate compared to other races. The number of blacks who committed these crimes and were later arrested was just as high, proving that black on black crime is a much larger problem than the media tends to portray.
“It’s those darn white people with their darn guns. Gun control now! Elimination of the white majority now!” Hashtag “gun control now” is actually trending on Twitter right now, despite the fact that a gun has never single-handedly killed anyone. Maybe they should take a look at these charts, stop blaming white people and guns, and start looking at the real issue here.
According to these NYPD records, black people need to get it together if we want to create a greater America. At the end of 2017, CNN reported that murders and overall crime had gone down significantly from the previous years, calling it, “the lowest number of index crimes here since the ’50s.” Many other news sources reported that although the overall crime rate had been much lower, crimes like murder and rape were on the rise. This time, however, nobody wanted to talk about race.
Liberal news outlets are more focused on “hating the white man” than sticking to written facts. If black people didn’t live and work in New York, crime would be substantially lower. You can argue against that, but at the end of the day, numbers don’t lie.