35 Worst, Most Dangerous, Ghettoest Cities In America in 2017 Ranked By FBI
This article will bring you to the list of the worst, most dangerous, ghettoest cities in America in 2017 ranked by FBI. Insider Monkey has recently published an interesting article about it. I have never seen such areas of cities only in movies, but I think I don’t really want to visit them, either.
Homicides are increasing significantly in the country on the overall level, with St. Louis, Baltimore and Detroit topping the list of cities with most murders in 2017. St. Louis seems to have made it a habit, with the city also managing the highest murders in US by city in 2016. The human life seems to have little or no value in such cities, and you should be cautious when visiting or living in cities such as Emeryville, California, that are considered to be one of the worst cities in America to live in.
Now without a further ado let’s see what Insider Monkey has investigated for us. We have picked three of the worst, most dangerous, ghettoest cities in America in 2017 ranked by FBI from their list.
The first one is Pueblo, Colorado. While the city is not as famous as some of the other names on this list, its crime statistics are alarming, which is why it is on our list of 35 worst, most dangerous, ghettoed cities in America in 2017 ranked by FBI. The second city on our list now is Modesto, California. Modesto is the city where rolling gun battles are nothing out of the ordinary. That’s why it’s on our list of the worst, most dangerous, ghettoest cities in America in 2017 ranked by FBI. The third city should be Miami, Florida. You might be shocked to see Miami here; after all, it has some of the most expensive beachfront properties in the country. The city suffers from rampant crime in addition to an abuse of drugs. At last, but not least let’s check the numbers of Kansas City, Missouri. Property crime seems to dominate Kansas City, next in line on our list of worst, most dangerous, ghettoest cities in America in 2017 ranked by FBI with the chance of falling victim to property crimes being 1 in 22.