It is a known fact that most of the Sewer Plants, Landfills, and Pit Holes are in the vicinity or located within Black communities. Black citizens have been battling to stop the expansion of Landfills, Pit Holes, and other unfriendly ecological hazards in their communities for years. When a race of people has no seat at the table, the ability to oppose the disposal of hazardous waste and chemicals in their neighborhoods is severely compromised. Failure to have proper representation is one of the reasons black leaders have filed lawsuits to prevent the contamination of the soil and well water that pose a danger to their loved ones’ health. When politicians treat the black community with disdain, it negatively impacts them.    A dump or Pit Hole has very little chance of being placed in a high-income community because money and political clout are powerful deterrents.  We must remember that those in low-income communities are just as precious as those in high-income neighborhoods. I do not believe that those who serve on the Board of County Commissioners would allow specific hazard-producing industries in their communities. Numerous reports indicate that various adverse health conditions are more prominent in multiple Black communities. It may be time to look at how hazardous wastes have been stored and processed within or close to Black communities. These hazards may contribute to some cancers and other health issues in the black community.