Wendell Count, 75, left, and Robert Turner, 60, stand outside of an unmarked club on Saginaw Street near its intersection with E. McClellan Street on Aug. 13, 2017, wearing their Sunday's best after attending church earlier in the morning on Flint's north side. The duo have been meeting up, sitting outside of the location on Sundays for 20 years, as they say hello to neighbors and passersby, while showing off their finest threads. Count worked for General Motors for 33 years building vehicles, and he said the company doesn't mean anything to Flint or its residents anymore because it no longer has an influx of jobs, which leaves residents with few options. Between joblessness, blight, the city's water crisis and a high violent crime rate, Flint regularly is listed as one of the most dangerous cities to live, topping the list in 2012. Much of that crime takes place on the city's north side, which is where Count and Turner live. "Right now, it's a little rough living in Flint. If the water and stuff comes about, it's going to take time to adjust. And when GM basically left in the 1980s, slowly but surely, that's what brought on all this blight and crime. My house isn't worth a fraction of what it used to be. But one thing sure as hell is true, why run now? You'll have the same problem somewhere else," Turner said. "I take life one day at a time, and thank good for each day I wake up. I'm too old to pick up and run. It's harder living than it is dying. The young generation is just killing to be killing. Dying is easy, especially here in Flint. But living is hard, and that's the key to life. Live and let live. Pass no judgment onto others. People are dying all the time here, and it just needs to stop. We need clean water. We need jobs so we keep people busy. When people are busy working, guess what? They don't have time to be killing."