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Lib Paradise: San Fran Drivers Now Leave Notes on Cars Begging Robbers Not To Break In

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San Francisco has once again proven itself to be a liberal paradise, with residents begging potential thieves for mercy and trying to connect with them on an emotional level.

Residents of the City by the Bay have begun leaving notes on their vehicles essentially pleading to be left alone.

One resident, Felix Kubin, had his car broken into four times before he decided to write a message on his car according to KGO-TV.

“Thank you for letting this glass remain unbroken. We are a poor family with two kids. No values inside except diapers,” the message read.

“Maybe they feel pity or like empathy,” Kubin explained to the station.

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This is how to survive in the liberal city of San Francisco, which has a severe homeless crisis.

There are at least 7,500 homeless people in San Francisco, according to a KGO report from June.

Tourists have been expressing shock about the homeless problem on websites like TripAdvisor, according to San Francisco Chronicle.

Should San Francisco residents defend their property better?

“Seeing homeless men in wheelchairs without shoes in the winter, women with infants on the streets, young men and women on the streets doing drugs, it was painful,” one tourist wrote.

The homeless in San Francisco also sometimes hoard weapons, according to Guillermo Perez, a supervisor for the San Francisco Department of Public Works.

“We have came across some weapons, some knives, guns, samurai swords,” Perez told KGO.

That doesn’t bode well for the liberal residents of San Francisco, who are likely against carrying weapons for self-defense.

Leaving a pleading note on their car is the best defense for some residents of the liberal utopia.

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“Please do not break into the car. It has been broken into SIX TIMES … we cannot afford paying for more car windows,” one resident wrote on a vehicle.

“All valuable have been removed,” another note read.

San Francisco Police Chief William Scott are actually down this year compared to last, but indicated the notes are a sign of the times — and not a good one.

“In one sense, it’s creative and it does follow the strategy that people are taking responsibility. But on the other hand, it’s really sad that people feel they have to do that,” Scott said.

If this is the liberal utopia that the left has been clamoring for, I want nothing to do with it.

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Malachi Bailey is a writer from Ohio with a background in history, education and philosophy. He has led multiple conservative groups and is dedicated to the principles of free speech, privacy and peace.
Malachi Bailey is a writer from Ohio with a passion for free speech, privacy and peace. He graduated from the College of Wooster with a B.A. in History. While at Wooster, he served as the Treasurer for the Wooster Conservatives and the Vice President for the Young Americans for Liberty.
Topics of Expertise
Politics, History




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