Dialogue Four of Five on Race: Corruption Defined

From Dialogue Three of Five on Race [ . . .]“Cultural Oppression”

Onitaset Kumat:  Last we spoke, we resolved that ‘culture’ is the continuity from ancestry, ‘oppression’ is a means toward moulding, and ‘cultural oppression’ is a means toward moulding toward a culture.
Knobeco: Yes we did.
Onitaset Kumat: We briefly mentioned that we would converse on ‘corruption,’ are you ready for this conversation?
Knobeco: As ready as ever.
Onitaset Kumat: Have you ever heard that African leaders were corrupt?
Knobeco: Nearly every day.
Onitaset Kumat: Is the accusation fired thereon for their embezzlement, mis-use of public moneys, double-speak and other so-called abuses of power?
Knobeco: So I am convinced!
Onitaset Kumat: But aren’t these accusations heard in European governments?
Knobeco: Of course.  The corruption we observe is a worldwide phenomenon, not at all unique to African people!
Onitaset Kumat: You are nearly right.  The abuses in question are specific to European governance.  It’s worldwide as European governmental styles are worldwide.  Otherwise, the abuses are unique to European and Europeanized people.  The “Europeanization” therefore is what’s considered “Corruption.”
Knobeco: Please elaborate.
Onitaset Kumat: As “Cultural Oppression” moulds one toward a culture; “Corruption” moulds one toward a culture different from one’s ancestry.
Knobeco: I’m still confused.
Onitaset Kumat: In the African leadership example, the Africans are not abusing power, but adopting the culture of Europeans.  Ergo, they are not corrupt (or corrupted) for performing so-called “injustices,” they are corrupt for emulating Europeans.
Knobeco: This isn’t entirely clear.  Isn’t the European considered corrupt too?
Onitaset Kumat: Nominally, and the reasoning is due something widely unsuspected.
Knobeco: Speak.
Onitaset Kumat: The African (and Asian) influences on European governance.
Knobeco: Speak more.
Onitaset Kumat: It’s well known that Ancient Greece began after overtaking the African Minoans and emulating the African Ancient Egyptians.
Knobeco: True.
Onitaset Kumat: But what were they prior?
Knobeco: They were Tribalistic Pirates and nomadic War Shephards.
Onitaset Kumat: Yes, and the same can be spoken of Ancient Rome.  True?
Knobeco: Yes.
Onitaset Kumat: Beyond, didn’t the English colonists to America come from a Monarchy?  From whom did they get the idea of Federations but the Asians here (Amerindians) and the Africans from whom we descend.  In other words, wasn’t the government of European people corrupted?
Knobeco: Yes, you can even remark that their Monarchies were African-inspired.
Onitaset Kumat: Yes, so on the question of “Corruption,” we need to observe closely.  Though the European so-called abuses his power, he actually uses tribalistic piracy and nomadic war shepharding that is according his ancestors.  In other words, opposite normal perception, when the European doesn’t so-called abuse his power, he is corrupted!
Knobeco: Oh I see!  It makes perfect sense.
Onitaset Kumat: Indeed it does.  The discussion, as said, can touch upon the plight of the European woman.
Knobeco: Please take that tangent.
Onitaset Kumat: It was the corruption of African culture that influenced the feminist movements of Europeans.
Knobeco: Bold!  Why do you say as much?
Onitaset Kumat: It’s the truth, I am Maa Kheru!  The African lived in Matriarchal societies prior to being kidnapped into America.  The European, Patriarchal societies.  Just as those born in stench don’t regard the air as unpleasant until a fragrance visits; the European women lived in Patriarchy until the African came along.
Knobeco: I know that you are Maa Kheru, but you may be saying more than you are aware.  After all, “Feminism” can be linked to Classical Europe, was Africa influential there too?
Onitaset Kumat: Knobeco, you know better than to ask.  Of course Africa influenced Classical Europe.  The Classical Period, after all, is the resurfacing of African and African-inspired cultures.  Remember, this is the definition of the European’s Rennaisance.
Knobeco: I’ll allow that, but what about Ancient Feminism in Europe.  I understand that Ancient Europe had African influences but can you be more particular?
Onitaset Kumat: For you, yes.  The cult of Dionysus was where Feminism and Women’s Rights sprung in Ancient Greece.
Knobeco: Exactly!  Do you mean that this Greek cult was African influenced?
Onitaset Kumat: Very much so.
Knobeco: Why do you so say?
Onitaset Kumat: Dionysus was Ausar.
Knobeco: I concede.  I thank you for the tangent, let us resume on the conversation.
Onitaset Kumat: Yes.  It’s worth noting that many European women died promoting that cult of Ausar.  But this isn’t unreasonable.  “Corruption” is negative though race-specific; as in one’s race determines whether one is corrupted.  So, for instance, another Ancient Greek, Socrates, promoted African ethics, what you and I can consider just, to Europeans.  For this, the European government killed him.
Knobeco: True.
Onitaset Kumat: So to finish this conversation on race, we will discuss race.  We understand ‘corruption’ as a moulding away from one’s ancestral culture, so it’s time to use this definition to conclude this conversation.
Knobeco: We came a long way.  This knowledge blesses.

Subscribe; Other posts in this series:

Dialogue One of Five on Race: Culture Defined“Culture” Defined
Dialogue Two of Five on Race: Oppression Defined  — “Oppression” Defined
Dialogue Three of Five on Race [ . . .]“Cultural Oppression”
Dialogue Four of Five on Race: Corruption DefinedCorruption Defined
Dialogue Five of Five on Race: Race Defined Spiritual Capital


6 thoughts on “Dialogue Four of Five on Race: Corruption Defined

    1. Onitaset Post author

      On the Women’s movement, the opportunity to make the point of its origin was necessary. It was a tangent, assuredly, but a worthwhile tangent; for African people are written out of the intellectual development of the world though our imprints are clear and near universal to the learned.

      Reply
      1. omalone1

        ultimately, this article of yours is perhaps my faviourite. If only little more was known about the more obscure beginnings of the might Greece, if not for learning, for the sake of realising the “anachronisms.”

    1. Onitaset Post author

      Yes. Our race is fortunate that you have the Love for us to Read and the Love for us to Write. Please enjoy the Newsletter. We want to intelligently organize against our organized foe. We know “How” but we do not know “When.” It all depends on more of us having the Love for our race to Rally.

      HTP

      Reply

A reading man and woman is a ready man and woman, but a writing man and woman is exact.

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