Sunday, October 7, 2018

The Flint Water Crisis Had Nothing To Do With The Color Of Skin - It Was All About The Genesee County Land Bank

It seems the attorneys representing the people of Flint in the Michigan Emergency Manager water poisoning lawsuit, Theodore J. Leopold, partner at Cohen Milstein Sellers & Toll, think they can bring back Rick Snyder and other elected officials as a defendants in their official capacities under the race card.

The following is a Socratic line of questioning I have so arduously developed to disprove the notion that the Flint Water Crisis was motivated to target a specific racial population:

"Knock, knock."

"Who's there?"

"Land Bank."

"Land Bank, who."




There is no discrimination in the fraudulent property foreclosures of Flint.

Much of the hardships the People of Flint are experiencing has to do with the legal community only being focused on obtaining settlement, which is not adjudication of what actually happened under the mens rea of the Emergency Manager Law, which was intentionally designed to steal the children, the land and the votes.

When one has their home foreclosed upon, whether through a complex, financial fraud scheme or egregious property tax fraud and unsubstantiated, increased water rates, forced migration ensues.

When you are kicked out of your home, you cannot vote and your likelihood of registering to vote at your new abode may come at a cost of time, since foreclosures typically sync with election cycle deadlines.

That leads to gerrymandering which is election interference through campaign finance money laundering schemes and has absolutely nothing about the one-drop rule of social constructs.

We should ask Dan Kildee about my allegations.

Flint residents seek to reinstate Snyder in water suit

Flint – Residents and businesses affected by the lead-contaminated water crisis in Flint are asking a judge to reinstate Republican Gov. Rick Snyder and other Michigan officials as defendants in a class-action lawsuit.

Lawyers said Sunday that an amended complaint includes evidence not in the original lawsuit. They say it shows Snyder and his staff knew about health risks for months before making an official announcement.

"The citizens of Flint were both forgotten and mistreated by those involved in the Flint water disaster.

To this day, residents continue to suffer because of the reckless decisions of senior state and local officials,” Theodore J. Leopold, partner at Cohen Milstein Sellers & Toll and co-lead Plaintiffs’ attorney, said in a statement on Sunday

“We hope to restore as defendants the senior leaders responsible for responding to Flint’s water crisis and enforcing State and federal environmental laws to provide a measure of justice to those still struggling to recover and eventually some much-needed relief," Leopold said.

Judge Judith Levy dropped Snyder and others from the case in August, saying the 2016 suit didn’t claim Snyder knew of risks when the city switched to Flint River water in 2014. The corrosive water caused lead to leach from old plumbing.

The new complaint also alleges the administration’s delayed response may have been racially motivated.

Snyder spokesman Ari Adler said the administration doesn’t comment on pending litigation.

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