Historical injustices to the Black communities within Englewood, West Garfield Park, and the Greater Chicago area have caused long-term systemic violence and widespread youth unemployment. Chicago's Commission on Human Relations believes in the right of all people to have basic human rights. This report illustrated how governmental policies failed to assure basic human rights to these communities, causing harm to its people based on the Social Determinants of Health framework. In effect, Chicago's historical disinvestment imposed trauma on the members of these communities, resulting in plunder, genocide, and apartheid. Contemporary impacts, statistical data on homelessness, illegal activity, incarceration, disturbance in family structure, long-term health impacts, lack of security, and removal from the traditional workforce are demonstrations of this plunder, genocide, and apartheid. Governments are obligated to remedy historical injustices based on the international human rights framework. Consequently, this paper proposed racial reparation recommendations based on intervention activities that will repair the damage incurred by the Black community and address current trauma relating to the social determinants of health.