#NoWhitesAllowed Gentrification Scandal Rocks Most Prominent Black Neighborhood in the World

WTFStringy doll hair, thin dog kissing lips, and flat ass- you can keep it.  Take your shiny spandex, and #BlackLivesMatter propaganda back to Europe.  Residents in the View Park, Windsor Hills, Ladera Heights, Baldwin Hills, communities of Los Angeles do not welcome white people.  Most aren’t necessarily racist.  Successful black people in the affluent communities view this area as a symbol of African American pride.

Seniors buying fried fish at the local grocer were overheard saying the push to add View Park on the National Register is a ploy to attract white buyers.  The homes are immaculate, and historical.  With enough square footage to fit a movie star, the streets are curvy and lined with palm trees.  Residents enjoy stunning views of downtown Los Angeles.  They’re just moments from Venice, Manhattan, and Santa Monica beaches.

View Park, and Baldwin Hills carry a strong sense of Black Pride.  That African American identity is why seeing whites twerking along Crenshaw Blvd, and La Brea Ave, looks more creepy than an alien sighting.  West-side California real estate prices are expensive like Bruce Jenner’s transition.  White people can no longer afford to turn up their noses at ninja neighborhoods, unless they’re movie stars.  Some of View Park’s homes have maid quarters, and pools.  It’s the Black Beverly Hills.

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Ike, Tina Turner, and Ray Charles, used to live in the Black Beverly Hills.  Today, Debbie Allen, Loretta Devine, and Michael Cooper, still live there,  This area is the highest concentration of black affluence on the West Coast and in the entire United States of America.  Ray, Love & Basketball, and What’s Love Got To Do With It were all filmed here.

Iggy Azalea and Eminem stole Hip Hop music.  Are white folks trying to steal View Park too?
The Los Angeles neighborhood of View Park was predominately white until housing covenants lifted in the 1960s. That’s when affluent African Americans, including Ray Charles and Debbie Allen, moved into the neighborhood’s 5,000-square-foot homes and established what became known as the “Black Beverly Hills.” Now, residents are divided over a proposal to include View Park in the National Register of Historic Places, with some homeowners fearing it’s a marketing ploy to bring in white homebuyers. Los Angeles Times