Knights Party Press Release: March 11. 2024

Finally! Something that makes sense coming out of San Francisco. On Thursday, March 7th., The Blaze published this headline, “Residents who have yet to flee San Francisco vote to screen welfare recipients for drugs and expand police powers.”

San Francisco voters were afforded an opportunity Tuesday to begin slowly turning their filthy, crime-ridden city around — and they actually took it. Voters elected to make it easier for police to do their jobs and to cut off local welfare recipients who refused to undergo drug tests.

The backdrop
San Francisco has a 1-rating on Neighborhood Scout’s crime index, where 100 is safest. The chances of becoming a victim of a property crime or a violent crime are reportedly 1 in 17 and 1 in 148, respectively.

According to the San Francisco Police Department, the city saw 53 murders; 227 rapes; 2,741 robberies; 2,482 assaults; 5,658 burglaries; 6,723 car thefts; 285 arson incidents; and 32,411 reported instances of larceny theft last year.

The city’s latest point-in-time count indicated there were 7,754 homeless people in the city, 3,357 of whom were staying in shelters.

Adam Andrzejewski of Open the Books revealed in December that over 35,500 cases of human waste in public were reported last year.

Amidst the unchecked lawlessness, piling filth, and chronic homelessness, roughly 65,000 people left the city between 2020 and 2022. Including the Bay Area, the region saw an exodus of 249,389 people during that time.

It appears that some of those who remained would like to see a positive change.

The National Director of the Knights Party of the Ku Klux Klan, Thomas Robb, spoke from his National Office located in Harrison, Arkansas. “I have been a supporter of this for a long time. It’s nice to see San Francisco implement this restriction on welfare recipients. Now, I’m not saying that everyone receiving welfare are ‘junkies’, but unfortunately many are. This restriction should be Nationwide to help people with drug addictions kick their habits and find something productive to do. A job would be a good start. It’s not being mean or resentful, but it is tough love. I watched the show Intervention several times. It deals with people with drug or alcohol addictions. The families of these people contact a professional in addiction, and they have what is called an intervention. Friends and family confront their addicted loved one and give them an option. They either seek help for their addiction right there on the spot, or face the consequences. Every professional I have seen on this show tells the families that they need to stop feeding their disease by giving them money, places to stay, food to eat, and bailing them out of jail when they commit a crime to feed their habits. My point is this, if a Drug and Alcohol professional tells these family members to stop giving things to their addicted loved ones, then I’m saying the same thing. Welfare is my money. It’s yours too. We pay the taxes to provide welfare to people who really need it, it was never intended to carry junkies.”