The 100th Anniversary of the Convention of the Negro Peoples of the World (august 2020)

Do you remember the days of slavery?
And how they beat us
And how they worked us so hard
And they used us
‘Til they refuse us
Do you remember the days of slavery?
And a big fat bull
We usually pull it everywhere
We must pull it
With shackles around our necks
And I can see it all no more
Do you remember the days of slavery?
My brother feels it
Including my sisters too
Some of us survive
Showing them that we are still alive
Do you remember the days of slavery?
History can recall, history can recall
History can recall the days of slavery
Oh slavery days! Oh slavery days!
While I remember, please remember
Do you do you do you, do you do you do you
Oh slavery days! Oh slavery days!

I was asked recently why was it difficult for black people, often of the older generation 40 and above, to re-educate themselves in the matter of personal freedom, away form the matrix? In my estimation, many of us become paralyzed with fear and uncertainty that appeared as laziness to the untrained eyes. This paralysis is a similar internal reaction to that Ivan Pavlov evoked within the subconscious of his dogs. This is what indoctrination and psychological retraining does to organic matter. This energy manipulated by the oppressor, became a reality for the oppressed. Below is a short explanation of the difference between schooling and education, and how lack of education….real world education…continued to enslave one.

“To educate a man is to unfit him to be a slave.

As the western world in general and North amurdikkka, specifically, close out the year 2020 of the barbarian’s Gregorian Calendar. We look over the short horizon to 2021 and the coming uncertainty, of a post plandemic mystery disease with no logical origin or the profile of your typical official governmentally stated diseases. I wish to remind the kneegrows of the world, whether you are ADOS, FBA, tribalist or cultist, that “no matter where you come form, as long as you are visibly described as black, you are an Afurakan.

Note: To be tribalist in my estimation is different from being in a tribe or tribal. The universe causes us to form tribes for security and for others to know us. A tribalist is someone, who solely sees their tribe as the only important tribe there is. E.I. South Afurakans attacking immigrants from other Afurakan countries, because of their fear of the euro savage’s invader colonizing tribe. Or various Islands in the Caribbean, putting down their neighbours as if they were more favoured on the sugar plantation than any other.

Five month out from the 100 years from the anniversary of the convention of the Negro Peoples of the World, we must not forget that Marcus Garvey remains the greatest of all black leaders, in the 20th century. And he continues to be the greatest most significant and most influential black leader, where the importance of economic, political, cultural and race pride is measured.

Below is a list some of Marcus Garvey’s achievements.

1. Marcus Garvey built factories, and his factories made clothes and they also made black dolls for black kids to play with.

2. He built a hotel.

3. He built a chain of grocery stores.

4. His organization had their own trucking company.

5. He built schools.6. He built restaurants.

7. His organization had their own printing press.

8. He started 3 newspapers.

9. His main newspaper was called the Negro World, and that newspaper was published in English, Spanish and French.

10. His organization bought 3 ships and they started practicing international trade and commerce.

11. Marcus Garvey’s organization owned office buildings.

12. His organization also bought an auditorium in New York, and that’s where Garvey did most of his speaking and that place was called Liberty Hall.

13. By 1922 Marcus Garvey organization had 6 million members.

14. His organization had over 900 branches in 40 different countries.

15. Marcus Garvey also started his own political party, and he named it The Peoples Political Party.

16. Marcus Garvey was the first black leader to teach black people to love themselves, and be proud of their heritage.

17. Kwame Nkrumah became the first president of Ghana, and he said that Marcus Garvey was his hero and his biggest influence. Nkrumah named Ghana’s shipping line the Black Star Shipping line in honor of Marcus Garvey. He also named Ghana’s soccer team the Black Stars.

18. Jomo Kenyatta became the first president of Kenya, and he also said that Marcus Garvey was a major influence on him.

19. Nnamdi Azikiwe became the first president of Nigeria, and said that Marcus Garvey was a major influence on him. He said that reading Garvey’s Negro World shaped his view.

20. Julius Nyerere became the first president of Tanzania, and he also said that Garvey’s teachings was a major influence on him.

21. Malcolm X parents were members of Marcus Garvey organization.

22. The honorable Elijah Muhammad the leader of the Nation of Islam praised Marcus Garvey. He said that Garvey was the forerunner and laid the foundation for what the Nation of Islam is doing. He said that they are carrying on the work of Garvey.

23. Marcus Garvey said that his organization employed 1000’s of people through the businesses that they created.

Marcus Garvey did all of that without any help from white people or the Government, and he did it with an 8th grade education. He did this during a time when there were no televisions or computers.” When certain black people talk about being sovereign and removing themselves from being straw men under the old Roman designed citizenship model, this is what it looks like.