Please, i am begging you, go with the adoon. You are as good as dead, you are probably swimming diseases. Leave the somali brother alone. In your own words you said this adoon treat you like trash and takes what he wants anytime, i guess then it is ok to assume that you are and where a trash to begin with. Here are some info from the adoons in USA, note that this data is not accurate, these numbers should and are higher, since the adoons in ghetto's (remember Katrina) are not counted and other adoons been so lazy don't return their census forms or never go for a check up....but anyways here are something to think about i know it is too late for you and if not i hope it is.http://www.cdc.gov/hiv/topics/aa/resour ... ets/aa.htm
In the United States, the HIV/AIDS epidemic is a health crisis for African Americans. In 2002, HIV/AIDS was among the top 3 causes of death for African American men aged 25Â–54 years and among the top 4 causes of death for African American women aged 25Â–54 years. It was the number 1 cause of death for African American women aged 25Â–34 years .
HIV/AIDS in 2004
According to the 2000 census, African Americans make up 12.3% of the US population. However, African Americans accounted for 19,206 (50%) of the estimated 38,730 new HIV/AIDS diagnoses in the United States in the 35 areas with long-term, confidential name-based HIV reporting  (see box before the References section for list of states and areas).
During 2001Â–2004, the rate of HIV/AIDS diagnoses for African Americans decreased, although the rate for African Americans was still the highest rate for all racial and ethnic groups .
The primary mode of HIV transmission among African American men was sexual contact with other men, followed by heterosexual contact and injection drug use .
The primary mode of HIV transmission among African American women was heterosexual contact, followed by injection drug use .
Of the estimated 145 infants perinatally infected with HIV, 105 (73%) were African American (CDC, HIV/AIDS Reporting System, unpublished data, June 2005).
Of the estimated 18,849 people under the age of 25 whose diagnosis of HIV/AIDS was made during 2001Â–2004 in the 33 states with HIV reporting, 11,554 (61%) were African American .
Of the estimated 80,187 African Americans whose diagnosis of HIV/AIDS was made during 2001Â–2004 in the 33 states with HIV reporting, 49,704 (62%) were males, and 30,483 (38%) were females .