de Blasio’s New York City
What he left behind
Penn Station was always filled with the homeless and drug addicts. The last eight years have been nothing but degeneracy, but that was to be expected with Big Bird de Blasio, who’d rather spend time painting BLM on the street than doing his job; and when he’s not painting anti-cop political movements, he’s out at gyms because he needs to stay fit to make decisions for New Yorkers, as they’re locked up in their homes from the lockdowns he imposed; and when he’s not doing that, he’s segregating the city because, despite New York being infested with covid, “mandates work.” But this isn’t a profile on de Blasio’s idiocy or his contempt for the human race—he believes people are animals who do best with a “carrot and stick” dangling in front of them—It’s a memorandum of the disgusting condition he will leave New York in.
As New Yorkers pay ridiculously high state taxes, they can hardly take the train without being harassed by some homeless drug addict who makes a living begging for money. Those who take offense to that statement either don’t live in New York or believe they have a dollar to spare every few minutes—they must be rich, and mustn’t look down on us peasants who can’t afford to financially support someone else’s bad decisions. Nevertheless, New Yorkers shouldn’t be too pressed about this, because most don’t give anything to these people either. They sit with their heads down pretending like they don’t hear them, until the bum starts yelling in their faces and they’re forced to acknowledge his presence, only to quietly shake their heads and apologize.
I used to give money. But primarily to street performers, artists, or others who are just trying to make a living showing off their talents and, in the process, making New York City more bearable of a place. These aren’t bums. They make people turn their heads, even if it’s just to sport a brief smile of recognition. Eventually, even they stopped coming out.
The streets are now littered with criminals and the homeless. The overall crime index is up 41% in the past month, and 38% for the year; while some may argue that New York is doing better in some areas like murder and shooting incidents, crime is still high, with robbery, felonious assault, and grand larceny up 13%, 13% and 93% respectively. While the MTA says the subway is the safest place, most New Yorkers know that this isn’t true.