American Cities Designed To Isolate and Enslave People

This is something I have written about for sometime in several articles here. It is a concept that may be hard for Americans to grasp if all you have ever experienced is the American system. DO you feel isolated. Do you feel alone. Is the experience of going out to bars and drinking as the only social interaction starting to seem old and alien to you? Do the incessant TV panels at the social places all playing sports seem odd? The truth is NEO you are a slave. This whole system is a grid designed to keep us weak and alone. The slave grid is personified by sports. And where there are TV screens there is mind control. The sports bar is the epitome of total control – beer and libations to dull the mind and stupid fake allegiance combat to steal our male sense of community spirit and agression into a common collective. But it’s far worse than even that.

One part of the American plan is to lack common spaces. One reason Hitler was able to come to power is that he used the beer gardens, open public spaces that can seat thousands, as community gathering points. In America we have no common squares. The few ones we do are like prisons. Look at the hundred million dollar renovation of Union square in San Francisco. A cold concrete block surrounded on all sides by noisy traffic. On each park bench – bars to prevent people from sleeping (or even sitting if you have a big butt!).

This is what they built with 100 million dollars – a concrete horror surrounded on all sides with traffic and car exhaust. In supposedly the most beautiful city in America:

The place is sterile and concrete – the marker of a slave government like the horrific buildings of fascist Spain.

Let’s look at the horrors in America designed to pass for public space which are in fact ghettos designed to keep people away.

Pershing Square Los Angeles

Union Square San Francisco

Hillsborough Blvd in Tampa

These horrors resemble the horrific dead town squares of communist china. Like Tienamen Square

In Shanghai, People’s Square is the Winner – They Allow NO People to Enter!

Now what does a real gathering square look like?> Do you even conceive how much you have been deprived? How about….

Siena, worlds most beautiful town square
The secret of Siena? It is a town square in a sea shell design, with sections of gentle sloping grounds perfect for sitting and picnicking like a hill or a small ampitheater. The view forces you to look upon the grand town hall and torre della mangia (named after the watchman who was always eating delicious siena proscuitto sandwiches as he marched up and own the thousand steps). It is not just the square. The tall buildings have eating and relaxing places in front of them… and narrow arched corridors leading to the street behind. The street behind is a up and down hilly winding street narrow with three story buildings on each side and shops all along. So you always enter the square from darkness, from narrowness, and then… it blooms, opening up before you in a spectacular brightness. Even the fountain has been designed to water pidgeons and provide them a safe perch. Siena is the greatest design of the human mind on earth.

siena at street level
siena square
siena square town

Barcharch in Germany… and a million other german towns..

like Romerberg Germany….
romerberg town square
romerberg square

Florence Palazzo Vecchio Square

Rome – Piazza Del Popolo

Prague – Old Town Square
(and the worlds most amazing clock tower – search youtube)

Vienna Downtown Walking Streets

Milan via Dante

Milan Galleria Vittoria Emanuelle (yes outside!)

Amsterdam Damm Square

Bruges Market Square

Barcelona – La Rambla Walking Street (no cars!!!)


So I ask.. why can’t America do without the CARS EVERYWHERE! Why? Because all that noise and smog keeps people busy shuffling and restless.

But it is not simply the squares. In these cities for the people the bars are outside bringing people and the walkers by and the views together and THESE PLACES HAVE SNOWY COLD WINTERS! Here is a Brugean example of what I speak:

The truth is neo you are a slave and your slave cities are designed to have no public spaces for you to gather and relax and unwind, only an endless barrage of bleak concrete and cars. The ugly bars you must enter are usually small and crampt. There is no space for the masses to gather and arise and revolt. It is all part of the design of the secret slave grid in America.

But there is an economic side to ugly-ness as well because without beautiful town squares there ARE NO TOURISTS and their TOURIST MONEY which is much of the economy of Europe and LITTLE of the Economy of America. San Francisco is the number one tourist city and thats because of the hills and neighborhoods, and the natural beauty of the bay and islands and of course that one beautiful bridge built by WHITE america before the nation went to hell. But can you even conceive of the tourist dollars if ONE AMERICAN CITY built a proper town square. With a public market, a christmas market, a watch tower, a grand town hall in marble and columns? Terraced arches covering wide pedestrian walkways? But there is no money for such things, the corrupt beaurocrats have stuffed their own pockets and the evil armies of gimme gimme gimme blacks and browns have stuffed their pockets with section 8 free housing and free medical care and free everything. There is simply nothing left to build the grand town squares it was all taken away by multiculturalism, endless wars, and the horrors of our enslavement to the private Federal Reserve Incorporated – the private rich european families who own the right to print our money.

I leave you with this thesis: As America Becomes Africanized And Mexicanized Our Cities Resemble the Downtrodden Bleak Cities of Africa and South America. Look at the list below to see what I mean:



Among those who’ve seen it in person, the conclusion is unanimous: Venice is the most beautiful city in the world, and the only one that can truly be described as unique. Each building is a work of art, with their beauty enhanced when reflected on the canals that cross the city. Its magical scenery is fascinating and breathtaking at first sight, evoking the feeling of entering the setting of a real-life fairy tale. It’s perhaps even unfair to all other cities to call Venice a city, as it is a place unlike any other, that no other can compare to, or ever be like.


The Seine and the bridges that cross it, the grand boulevards, the monumental squares, the magnificent monuments, the charming streets of Montmartre — these images of Paris confirm that it is indeed the most elegant and sophisticated of all cities. It has inspired practically every major world capital, with every city claiming its own Champs-Elysèes, and Place des Vosges becoming the prototype of residential squares throughout Europe. Sit at an outdoor café table or go on a boat tour of the Seine and see it all romantically flash before your eyes.


It is known as the city of the thousand spires because of its profusion of grand, beautifully-preserved historical monuments dating from practically every period in history. Those spires are best admired from the bridges that cross the Vltava River, especially from the magnificent Charles Bridge, or standing in the stunningly beautiful Old Town Square. Add the atmospheric alleyways and cobbled streets that lead to it, and you know that few other cities delight the senses as much as Prague.


Magnificently sited on a series of hills running down to the grand Tagus River, Lisbon is one of the world’s most scenic cities. Beautiful unexpected views are found at every turn down its colorful, picturesque streets, and especially from strategically-placed viewpoints or terraces at the top of each hill. The city has an unpolished, seductive appearance; an effortless beauty with captivating details such as cobbled designs, tiled façades, and pastel-colored buildings blending together to give it a singular atmosphere now lost in so many other cities. In such a stunning place, it’s no wonder that many of the world’s great explorers questioned what other beauties lied beyond the horizon when they departed from here in the 15th century.


There are those who say God created the world in six days and devoted a seventh to Rio. The city is indeed blessed with one of the most stunning settings in the world, making it the most naturally beautiful city in the world. Even if it was deserted of buildings and population, anyone standing at the top of the famous Sugar loaf Mountain or by the Corcovado statue would see one of the world’s most beautiful landscapes. Green, tropical luxuriance mixes with the blue of the ocean and the brightness of the sand at the beaches, proving that this is indeed “the marvelous city” as locals call it.


Each of the thousands of buildings that line Amsterdam’s main canals can be classified as a monument, beautifully kept as apartments, offices, cafés, restaurants, and even brothels. All together they form an aesthetic uniformity that make the city one of the most charming in the world, a stunning place of bridges and bikes crossing canals, picturesque cobbled streets, and strikingly elegant architecture.


Florence is synonymous with the Italian Renaissance, known for the artistic heritage in its palaces and museum collections. Yet with all the beauty both inside and outside its palazzi’s walls, it is the city as a whole that impresses the most. See it from Piazzale Michelangelo, a 19th century terrace overlooking the entire city, and you’ll be looking at one of the most storybook-perfect cityscapes. You’ll see its unspoiled skyline, the towers and domes of the heart of the city, its bridges, the hills in the distance, and the magnificent Duomo standing in the middle of it all. Few other places in the world will leave you as awestruck.

8 | ROME

The city standing on seven hills by the Tiber River is a treasure-trove of monuments among some of the most beautiful squares and classical architecture in the world. Because everyone visits Rome for its landmarks, its picturesque streets are often overlooked, such as those of the Trastevere district, filled with charming lanes, faded palazzi, and lovely homes decorated with flower boxes. It is on streets like those that Rome proves itself to really be eternal.


Split in two by the Danube River, Budapest is the result of the merging of three cities. Buda is the hill with the royal palace and an old town filled with baroque and gothic monuments looking over the mostly-19th century Pest, crossed by broad avenues lined with elegant neo-renaissance buildings. Admire its setting and remarkable architecture (including the stunning Parliament Building) from the monumental Chain Bridge, and step into the old town for some of the most romantic lanes you’ll ever stroll through.


It’s a small city, in a small country, hardly a metropolis, but huge on beauty. It’s one of the world’s best preserved medieval cities, filled with gothic and baroque monuments surrounded by an oval canal and extraordinarily romantic cobbled lanes. It’s no wonder that it is one of Europe’s most visited cities, helped by its location in the very center of the continent. It’s an unmissable destination when in Brussels, and easily accessible from anywhere in central Europe. Its combination of gorgeous architecture and pretty, peaceful spots crisscrossed by canals make it one of the most magical sites to be experienced in the world.


We’ve made the list of the world’s 10 most beautiful cities, now we present the ten ugliest. There may be countless ugly small and medium-sized cities around the world, but these are the ten least attractive of the world’s capitals and major cities. If you live in any of these places, you’ll surely disagree, but here is our unbiased list:

This fumes-and-crime-filled city is the capital of an otherwise beautiful country. It looks more like a slum than a capital city, with most buildings appearing on the verge of collapse.


It’s currently known as one of the world’s most dangerous cities, but even if it was a safe haven, it still would not be a very inviting city. It’s one of the world’s most polluted and there isn’t much to look at.


The capital of the country with one of the world’s most fascinating historical sites (magical Petra) should simply be an arrival and departure point on your travel itinerary. Unless you enjoy dirty, chaotic streets and ugly buildings looking like they’re crumbling on top of each other.


Venezuela is known for its extraordinary success at international beauty pageants and Venezuelan women are famous for their plastic surgery-enhanced bodies, but the country’s capital sure is no beauty. Not only is it surrounded by shantytowns, its most central districts seem devoid of planning and style.


It’s undergoing a spectacular boom as the capital of Africa’s recent economic success story, but let’s hope the new development creates something more attractive than what we see now: ugly apartment buildings dotting the skyline of what incredibly is the world’s most expensive city.

Moldova’s capital is an eyesore. It’s an industrial city mostly made up of very ugly Soviet-style apartment buildings, most of them decaying (and not very clean either). There are many unattractive Soviet-era cities in Eastern Europe, but we expect more from a capital.

Houston, we have a problem: You’re ugly. This is the United States’ fourth largest city when it comes to population, but the attraction sure isn’t scenery. There are many other ugly American cities (let’s face it — American metropolises aren’t exactly beauties: Atlanta, Cleveland…), but this one should win the title of ugliest of them all, with a large impoverished and homeless population (close to one in five families live below the poverty line) and a cityscape with no formal zoning regulations.

Here’s the ugly truth: Detroit is ugly. Not just aesthetically but also in quality of life, which explains why it lost a quarter of its population in a decade. One of the highest crime rates in the country may have contributed to that, but this is also a dirty, rundown city mostly made up of brick, concrete and glass. Not pretty.


Nature seems to have concentrated all of its efforts on Rio and completely forgotten Brazil’s other big metropolis. São Paulo may be one of the world’s most exciting cities when it comes to dining and shopping, but there’s no question that it’s one big ugly concrete jungle.

A city known for its congested highways is enough to make it unattractive, but then there isn’t much to look at walking down the street either (if anyone actually walks — this is one of the world’s least pedestrian-friendly cities). Despite the allure of Hollywood and the beaches nearby, Los Angeles is simply not the prettiest place on Earth. As one of the world’s most famous cities there is no excuse for lack of beautification year after year.

nb: don’t ask me but I thought most of the African cities are the ugliest includig dar es salaam, mbeya and mwanza but they are not on the list this is according to a google search I did



  1. Michael Stuckmeyer · · Reply

    This guy is unbiased?? More like endlessly biased…against non Europeans to keep it simple. Sure the European cities presented ARE very beautiful indeed, especially the German scenes. Those 1000 year old Half Timbered structures are incredible. Though all of what exist is a true miracle indeed, for if the majority of European cities that existed centuries ago, were NOT destroyed by famine, war, fires etc. Its amazing what exist still exist. Guess this guy does not include that European cities before modern lighting technology, and modern HVAC, refrigeration, indoor plumbing , etc.—European cities were a filthy diry horrible disease ridden mightmare!! Gues he forgot the plagues of Europe?? From sewage and garbage being thrown in the streets. And for the most part how Europe did not comprehend “green “preservation, for centuries –untill they destroyed most of the forest…(deforestation) and causing milling to flee to the so called “new world”.
    Unbiased?? I could go on and on, but the guy does not give any of the 10 ugliest cities any justice what so ever! Either there is no picture, or the image is of a wider shot displaying endless numbers of blocks and city scape, Endless dozens of buildings or hundreds in one shot….while the European city shots display for ex, 5 or 7 buildings!
    Unbiased? Africa and Arab countries are far more arid, and Arab cultures have been building simple block style flat roofed stone structures for centuries…to keep the heat, wind and sand out of there homes! Flat roofed buildings are simply translated over to contemporary architecture likewise!

    No planning with the African cities?? Hmmm Europeans never planned much of any thing either, but it took centuries or many decades of natural population growth for each town or village to NATURALLY organicaly “grow” into what it has become. Sure France and England initiated zoning ordinances more strictly, But for the most part cities grew organically just as any other city any where in the world has. Only the 2 or 3 hundred years has brought zoning as rigid as it is in today’s world. Greedy European “buerocrats” desperate for city revenue…no different then today almost…used to extract business’s and property owners with endless taxes on many features of buildings! France taxed owners on how many floors a property had…Hence Charles Mansards “French roof” was developed by this architect to avoid the floor tax on one extra floor of a building!!
    England, London taxed you on how many widows you had in your house! (reason for bricked in windows!!)
    Plagues swept through many European cities before the advent of indoor plumbing and toilets. Rats by the millions, Fires, no modern fire or public fire safety service!! Coal and oil and wood fire fumes filled streets and properties, yes these are the “romantic” European cities as they were when all of then were originally constructed!!
    Cobbled?? Are you kidding?? Cobbled streets are the streets of the lower classes, THE POOR! — were as they were unable to afford to properly PAVE and FINISH the street surface with slabs of stone or concrete or smooth brick paving!! The well heeled and well to do…NEVER has cobbled streets!!
    Cobbling was very hard on the horses and walkers alike who – even now – if you do not watch where you go…you may end up with a twisted ankle!!
    Yeah this guy is really unbiased LoL
    Credit is deserved for the nice shots of historic Europe, and they are beautiful indeed, though what they created was with the materials and knowledge they had at the time. For instance, those German half timbered building have very high roof pitch lines for a reason…to shed off the deep German snows!

    [I think you are wrong. Romans had plumbing for their cities and that was two thousand years ago so I don’t get where this plague stuff is coming from the plague that swept through europe may have had nothing to do with plumbing. I’ve personally been to all these cities and the primary point is not how horrifically ugly AFrican cities are, which they are, but how anti-human American cities have been designed, I’d like to hear you reply to that argument which is the actual point of the article. – Ed.]

  2. I’m pretty pleased to find this great site. I want to to thank you for your time for this particularly wonderful read!! I definitely loved every bit of it and I have you saved as a favorite to check out new things on your web site.

  3. Um, that article is based on opinion, not fact. Here are the true facts explaining the differences:

    The reason we don’t have open greenspaces like they do in Europe is because the US was designed differently than Europe. Blame the car, as well as the short-sightedness of our government that was caught up in capitalism and greed.

    By the early 1900s, automobiles were in high demand throughout the United States. As towns grew and automobiles were being bought left and right here, the highway system was built, ‘Manifest Destiny’ drove people further west to build those railroads because our government gave out free parcels of land to push out the natives.

    Europe pretty much stayed the same because their cities were essentially already built. They also have amazing public transportation there, which the US still sucks at overall. As time progressed, our society built more roads and then spread out out away from city centers into the suburbs as a status symbol. This was called ‘white flight’ because the urban poor were left behind, relying on our horrible public transportation since they had less economic opportunities. As each new area is built from beginning to end, the roads increase more and more. It eventually chokes the life from communities, completely making people feel more and more isolated with time.

    Read Ronald Horvath’s theory called ‘Machine Space’ here:
    It describes the life and death of the American city based on how we prioritized the car as being more important than ourselves. Now the result is that we’re cut off from safe passages to get wherever we need unless we get there via automobile. To even walk to the grocery store is dangerous to do without a car.

    1. I agree with much of this. But the article cites the 100 million union square redo where they had a modern chance to fix this and create a real space for SF and instead they created a car traffic surrounded horror so…. no excuse.

  4. I am curious to find out what blog platform you happen to be utilizing?
    I’m having some minor security issues with my latest blog and
    I’d like to find something more safe. Do you have any suggestions?

  5. Hey great blog! Does running a blog similar
    to this require a large amount of work? I’ve absolutely no
    expertise in programming but I had been hoping to start
    my own blog soon. Anyways, should you have any ideas or tips for new blog owners please
    share. I understand this is off topic but I just had to ask.
    Many thanks!

  6. Ahaa, its fastidious conversation regarding this piece of writing here at this website, I have read all that, so at this time
    me also commenting here.

  7. whoah this weblog is magnificent i love studying your posts.
    Keep up the great work! You know, lots of individuals are
    searching round for this info, you could help them greatly.

  8. The 41,000 square foot Cascades Indoor Waterpark was THE
    place to ride out the frigid Friday night, according to our eleven year-old.
    Cleaning floors is made increasingly the more
    quicker with a steam mop, if you have to have a new
    mop consider these. Those models with the water supply and
    the steam creating process happening on the mop head provided the hottest steam
    and the easiest clean.

  9. My partner and I absolutely love your blog and find most of your post’s to be
    exactly what I’m looking for. Would you offer guest writers to write
    content for you personally? I wouldn’t mind producing a post
    or elaborating on a lot of the subjects you write in relation to here.
    Again, awesome site!

  10. Have you ever thought about adding a little bit more than just your articles?
    I mean, what you say is important and all. Nevertheless think of if you added some great visuals or videos to give
    your posts more, “pop”! Your content is excellent but with images and
    video clips, this blog could undeniably be one of the greatest in its niche.
    Fantastic blog!

  11. I every time spent my half an hour to read this web site’s posts all the time along with
    a cup of coffee.

  12. Thanks a bunch for sharing this with all of us you actually realize what you are talking about!

    Bookmarked. Kindly additionally seek advice from my site =).
    We can have a linhk change contracdt between us

  13. Anonymous1 · · Reply

    Bravo. This article rang very true with me. I always thought the cities you could walk in were the best, but we can’t do that with our big cities in the US anymore because of nonwhites and crime.
    I also thought the same about the “sports bar” and how people just go somewhere to drink and distract themselves. It’s always a new place to drink for a vacation or new spot to visit. Constant wall TVs blaring and yelling out messages. If you go to get your car repaired, CNN is blasting in the waiting room. Doctors’ offices, any waiting room. A quiet restaurant with no TVs is more peaceful than the sports bars. Yet, in some areas, that’s all you can find.
    You are very correct in how our cities are turning into Mexico. Crime, overcrowding, and even the lack of English contribute to the third world scene. Cities like Detroit were once beautiful cities.
    If someone doesn’t want to live among all the nonwhites and their tons of annoying kids, one is deemed a “racist”. Yet, all other races are allowed to have their own exclusivity and likes.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s