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Opinion: The endgame to Jackson’s water crisis? ‘Black death’ Opinion by W. Ralph Eubanks Updated 1922 GMT (0322 HKT) August 31, 2022 Water in this US city is so dirty, boiling it doesn’t make it usable 01:57 W. Ralph Eubanks is the author of the new book “A Place Like Mississippi: A Journey Through a Real and Imagined Literary Landscape” (Timber Press), as well as “Ever Is a Long Time” and “The House at the End of the Road.” He is a visiting professor of English and Southern Studies at the University of Mississippi. The views expressed here are his. View more opinion on . ()When I am asked what makes Mississippi so special, I always point out the special ways the past and the present intersect on the physical and cultural landscape of this state. The names of Native American tribes like Biloxi and Pascagoula exist alongside the traces of the frontier and African-American culture that shaped the state. W. Ralph Eubanks headshot Mississippi is a land of fascinating cultural juxtapositions. It birthed people who created high art and popular culture, with artists as varied as Elvis Presley and B.B. King, William Faulkner and Eudora Welty, and Leontyne Price and Tammy Wynette. Scholars like Bill Ferris and Margaret Walker Alexander have even helped preserve the cultural richness of this state and make it available to the world. Yes, Mississippi has something to say and, given our extensive contributions in art and letters to this nation and the world, Mississippi matters. What I did not expect on a recent trip to Jackson earlier this month was to encounter a new way the past and the present are colliding in Mississippi.

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years. More than 150,000 people in the state capital have no access to safe drinking water for the foreseeable future. The main water treatment facility began failing Monday, after torrential rains and years of water system problems had already left the city under a boil water notice in late July for what the state has called a “water-quality issue.” Looking back, I was witnessing a tale of two cities at the Mississippi Book Festival: one in which writers visiting from around the country were treated like royalty — and Mississippi sure does know how to honor writers — and another one in which its citizens do not have daily access to a basic need like clean drinkable water. Jackson water crisis shows Nina Simone is still right about Mississippi Unlike me and my fellow writers, the poor and disadvantaged of Jackson do not have access to as much water as they need. On Tuesday, people at one distribution site were turned away when supplies of bottled water ran out. For those without cars or reliable transportation, they may not even be able to get to the stations that are providing drinkable water. As someone old enough to remember segregated drinking fountains, I can say from memory that the water was rarely as cold as it was at the fountain for Whites. My mother always said, “We don’t drink colored water. Water is colorless, odorless and tasteless. Plus, the water in those fountains is not cold.” The water in the Jim Crow fountains was almost always tepid, even warm, the message being that substandard access to water was all that Black people deserved to have. Given the years of neglect to the infrastructure of the state capital — a

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city that should be the proud shining jewel of the Magnolia State — it is no surprise the state government of Mississippi has ignored the city’s problems with its water system to the point of an absolute failure of the system. Now, unlike the warm water that flowed from Jim Crow era “colored” water fountains, the people of Jackson have no drinkable water at all. It is almost as if Jackson is being told to drink from the “colored” water fountain all over again, except this time drinking the water might make you deathly ill. Keilar asks mayor who’s to blame for water crisis. Hear his response 01:16 The particulars of this moment in Jackson’s water crisis involve complexities at the municipal and state level, but this isn’t the first time — far from it — that this city’s residents are suffering like this. One could understandably ask, as a number of my fellow writers did of me while they were in Jackson: How could a state ignore the needs of the residents of its capital city and allow things to deteriorate to this point? The answer as I see it is simple: racism. Jackson is a Black

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