What happens to a dream deferred?
Does it dry up
like a raisin in the sun?
Or fester like a sore–
And then run?
Does it stink like rotten meat?
Or crust and sugar over–
like a syrupy sweet?
Maybe it just sags
like a heavy load.
Or does it explode?
PAUL MOONEY-WHITE FRIGHT/SLAVERY’S BACK IN EFFECT
The Final Solution; Slavery’s Back In Effect
Proponents of capitalism willfully at best, ignorantly at worse, believe in some moral or ethical practice involved in this form of commerce. Many who beat the tired old line of capitalism as being beneficial to society, are usually greedy, selfish and abusive fuckers whose sole purpose is to get theirs on the backs of, or despite of the suffering of their fellow man. Supporters of capitalism as a practice and philosophy, confuses forms of piracy or feudalistic opportunism with the integrity of a barter system, that goes beyond exchanging product for product, but also includes the exchanging products/pay for equal work and the respect of the value of a workers efforts. One of the rising business entity in Amerikkklan, the corporate monolith called United States For America, is the private prison. This is an example of Capitalism with a big C and exemplifies the capitalist notion of supply and demand, even when there is no demand, just create the environment for the demand. The owners of private prisons or prisons in general (yes I am talking to you government elements) make money on how people fill up their prisons in the same way that a hotel makes money on tourism and on how many people stay at any “comfort Inn”. Some feel good organizations promote the idea that prisoners and prisons should be about rehabbing of those who run afoul of the law. This is a pie in the sky dream where the reality is a reformed prisoner becomes such, based more on his or her own efforts and almost super human will to overcome their past, along with the support if any of close associates and family members. Prisons have and has never been about reform or rehab, but about keeping the bad elements way from society.
A cursory study of ourstory will show the absence of any correctional institutes in centers of high culture,despite the revisionism of those who have set up the science of “Egyptology” (to suppress and rob from, not study the wonders of Kimit and it’s adjoining high cultures of Kush, Punt, Nubia, Atlantis, Phoenicia, Mesopotamia, etc) or those who created the confusing study of “orientalism”, where the study of eastern cultures started and stopped at Kimit, our presence in the far east and in North East Alkebulan, recently converted to the middle east. In studying His story we do notice, clearly not hidden, the narratives of punishment and incarceration as paramount to a society filled with crime and avarice, where Ma’at is absent and survival of the fittest is norm for the course.
No more evident is this than the Prison Industrial complex. A modern day descendant of (1) the system in the Brutish empire prior to them releasing the hounds of hell from the depth of the dungeon of the Brutish Empire, onto the civilized peoples in Australia, New Zealand, Tasmania and the formerly Turtle Island, now called North America. (2) The prison colony of the Southern states where the original dark matter soldiers fighting imperialism and colonialism, were captured and forced into servitude and a life below that of the pig and jack ass.
Prison Industrial Complex in America
Of lately those unblind to the jingoism and flag waving of Americana and negropean wet dreams, have been sounding the clarion call to take a closer look at the constitution that many like to embrace and refer to without actually knowing its contents. Specifically the 13th amendment. An amendment is an alteration of an original matter or object.
As the Narrative goes:
The Thirteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution outlaws slavery and involuntary servitude, except as punishment for a crime. It was passed by the Senate on April 8, 1864, by the House on January 31, 1865, and adopted on December 6, 1865. On December 18, Secretary of State William H. Seward proclaimed it to have been adopted. It was the first of the three Reconstruction Amendments adopted after the American Civil War.
13th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution: Abolition of Slavery
The 13th amendment, which formally abolished slavery in the United States, passed the Senate on April 8, 1864, and the House on January 31, 1865. On February 1, 1865, President Abraham Lincoln approved the Joint Resolution of Congress submitting the proposed amendment to the state legislatures. The necessary number of states ratified it by December 6, 1865. The 13th amendment to the United States Constitution provides that “Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as a punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been duly convicted, shall exist within the United States, or any place subject to their jurisdiction.”
In 1863 President Lincoln had issued the Emancipation Proclamation declaring “all persons held as slaves within any State, or designated part of a State, the people whereof shall then be in rebellion against the United States, shall be then, thenceforward, and forever free.” Nonetheless, the Emancipation Proclamation did not end slavery in the nation. Lincoln recognized that the Emancipation Proclamation would have to be followed by a constitutional amendment in order to guarantee the abolishment of slavery.
The 13th amendment was passed at the end of the Civil War before the Southern states had been restored to the Union and should have easily passed the Congress. Although the Senate passed it in April 1864, the House did not. With the adoption of the 13th amendment, the United States found a final constitutional solution to the issue of slavery.
Section 1. Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as a punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been duly convicted, shall exist within the United States, or any place subject to their jurisdiction.
Section 2. Congress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation.
Shortly after the amendment’s adoption, selective enforcement of certain laws, such as laws against vagrancy, resulted in blacks continuing to be subjected to involuntary servitude in some cases, particularly in the South. See also Black Codes.
Southern states hired out prisoners to private companies and interests as convict lease labor to pay off court fees for such offenses. As these states made the lessees responsible for the prisoners’ food, clothing and housing, these states did not build any prisons until late in the nineteenth century. Law enforcement and businessmen colluded to entrap freedmen and convict them, so they could gain revenues from convict lease labor.
The Thirteenth Amendment is the first of the Reconstruction Amendments. It was followed by the Fourteenth Amendment (civil rights in the states) in 1868, and the Fifteenth Amendment (which bans racial voting restrictions) in 1870.
In Selective Draft Law Cases, 245 U.S. 366 (1918), the Supreme Court ruled that the military draft was not “involuntary servitude”.
No offenses against the Thirteenth Amendment have been prosecuted since 1947.
Psychological coercion had been the primary means of forcing involuntary servitude in United States v. Ingalls, 73 F. Supp. 76, 77 (S.D. Cal. 1947). However, in United States v. Kozminski, 487 U.S. 931 (1988), the Supreme Court ruled that the Thirteenth Amendment did not prohibit compulsion of servitude through psychological coercion. Kozminski limited involuntary servitude to those situations when the master subjects the servant to:
- threatened or actual physical force,
- threatened or actual state-imposed legal coercion, or
- fraud or deceit where the servant is a minor, an immigrant or mentally incompetent.
Refers to a person in “debt servitude,” or involuntary servitude tied to the payment of a debt. Compulsion to servitude includes the use of force, the threat of force, or the threat of legal coercion to compel a person to work against his or her will.
Refers to a person held by actual force, threats of force, or threats of legal coercion in a condition of slavery – compulsory service or labor against his or her will. This also includes the condition in which people are compelled to work against their will by a “climate of fear” evoked by the use of force, the threat of force, or the threat of legal coercion (i.e., suffer legal consequences unless compliant with demands made upon them) which is sufficient to compel service against a person’s will. In Bailey v. Alabama (1911), the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that peonage laws violated the amendment’s ban on involuntary servitude.
Labor or service obtained by:
- threats of serious harm or physical restraint;
- any scheme, plan, or pattern intended to cause a person to believe they would suffer serious harm or physical restraint if they did not perform such labor or services:
- the abuse or threatened abuse of law or the legal process.
The Thirteenth Amendment was proposed by the Thirty-eighth United States Congress, on January 31, 1865. The amendment was adopted on December 6, 1865, when Georgia ratified it. On December 18, 1865, Secretary of State William H. Seward, proclaimed the amendment to have been ratified by the legislatures of 27 of the then 36 states. All 36 states as of 1865 eventually ratified the amendment. The ratification dates are:
Abraham Lincoln, in his first inaugural address on March 4, 1861, specifically referenced the Corwin Amendment:
“I understand a proposed amendment to the Constitution . . . has passed Congress, to the effect that the Federal Government shall never interfere with the domestic institutions of the States, including that of persons held to service. I have no objection to its being made express and irrevocable.”
For those who may not overstand the gist of the 13th amendment. The abolishment of enslavement of the original dark matter people will be enforced in territories where the chance of rebellion against their owners remains evident. However, due to the difficulty in passing totally, the proclamation was amended that slavery(or the euphemism forced servitude) will still be legal if one runs afoul of the law of the states and thus end up in forced labour and servitude. This is why prisons cannot be centers of rehabilitation, but as centers of forced servitude (enslavement if you are not into using punk language), such as in road gangs, making license plates, extra. This is why the prison environment is designed to create the worst of human conditions in order to develop a subhuman mentality and a subhuman culture. When a prisoner devolves into predators, the excuse to keep him in forced servitude under the guise of protecting the public becomes acceptable. And how do we recreate the conditions outside of prisons in order to feed this parasitic evil? See below.
The war on drugs (The Prison Industrial Complex)