California Girl Gets Introduced To Chicago “You Don’t Know Where I’m From”

    

The girl wearing the hooded sweatshirt just moved to this Los Angeles, California ghetto. While walking down the street headed home she gets called out by the Mexican woman wearing black, she started screaming at her from far away basically calling her out for being in the wrong area. The woman from Chicago goes over to the woman to find out whats going on and it goes downhill from there.

  

VIDEO AT THE BOTTOM OF THE PAGE:

   

Crime in Chicago has been tracked by the Chicago Police Department’s Bureau of Records since the beginning of the 20th century. The city’s overall crime rate, especially the violent crime rate, is higher than the US average. Chicago was responsible for nearly half of 2016’s increase in homicides in the US, though the city’s crime rates remain near historic lows.[5][6][7] The reasons for the higher numbers in Chicago remain unclear. An article in The Atlantic detailed how researchers and analysts had come to no real consensus on the cause for the violence.

   

Chicago saw a major rise in violent crime starting in the late 1960s. Murders in the city first peaked in 1974, with 970 murders when the city’s population was over three million, resulting in a murder rate of around 29 per 100,000, and again in 1992, with 943 murders when the city had fewer than three million people, resulting in a murder rate of 34 murders per 100,000 citizens. After 1992, the murder count steadily decreased to 415 murders by the mid 2000’s, a reduction of over 50 percent.

Chicago experienced a major rise in violent crime starting in the late 1960s,[9] a decline in overall crime in the 2000s,[10] and then a rebound in overall murders the mid-2010s.[11] Murder, rape, and robbery are common violent crimes in the city, and the occurrences of such incidents are documented by the Chicago Police Department and indexed in annual crime reports. After adopting crime-fighting techniques in 2004 that were recommended by the Los Angeles Police Department and the New York City Police Department,[13] Chicago recorded 448 homicides, the lowest total since 1965. This murder rate of 15.65 per 100,000 population is still above the U.S. average, an average which takes in many small towns and suburbs.

Chicago’s homicide rate had surpassed that of Los Angeles by 2010 (16.02 per 100,000), and was more than twice that of New York City (7.0 per 100,000) in the same year.[15] By the end of 2015, Chicago’s homicide rate would rise to 18.6 per 100,000. By 2016, Chicago had recorded more homicides and shooting victims than New York City and Los Angeles combined.[16] Chicago’s biggest criminal justice challenges have not changed much over the last 50 years, and statistically reside with homicide, armed robbery, gang violence, and aggravated battery. On March 27 of 2016, Mayor Rahm Emanuel appointed former CPD Chief of Patrol, Eddie Johnson, as the new police superintendent, who was confirmed by a unanimous vote of the Chicago City Council in April 2016. He replaced interim superintendent, John Escalante.