Where’s the story of Jesus from? (Dr. Clarke)

Listen Siblings, I come in peace,

“Now you can argue about the coloration of Christ, if you want to, but I can settle that very quickly.” — Dr. John Henrik Clarke

Dr. John Henrik Clarke was a masterful educator.  This excerpt should please you.  But all of our people are in dire need of education.  Purchase for our people “Maroon and Build For Self.”  Besides, build for our people African Blood Siblings Community Centers.  Write for more information.  This is how we can restore ourselves.  Subscribe, share, love.

Where’s the story of Jesus from?
By Onitaset Kumat

Watching the documentary of Dr. John Hernik Clarke, “A Great and Mighty Walk,” was a moment in my life to remember.  Not only for the content, but the context.  On this clip, at 3:11/5:00, Dr. Clarke speaks on the origins of the Christian story.  Before then, at the start of the clip (0:00), one can see that the earlier clip showed the actual pictures concerning the genocide of the Egyptians at the hands of the Greeks, our Black skin and their White skin.  This is a worthwhile scene, which is why I also link to you the previous scene of the documentary (see 4:00 here http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KbQrMnZWcOY)

It’s worth relating that this post, which is a transcription of a segment of a video, is something any of us can easily do.  I welcome anyone to ‘submit an article’ with a transcription that follows the theme of this site.


“Now the Roman Empire, internally, was not very rich.  Africa became the breadbasket for the Roman Empire.  And except for Africa, the Roman Empire would not have been able to sustain itself.

Now the Roman presence in North Africa, is going to force into being one of the great events in human history.

Roman taxation, Roman oppression would cause people to turn to new Gods, and question old Gods.  To turn to a story about a God who comes forth to rescue them.

Now they would draw from African folklore, the story of the child in the mange.  Now what am I saying?  Later in retrospect, he was referred to as Jesus Christ.

Now you can argue about the coloration of Christ, if you want to, but I can settle that very quickly and we can go on to the next subject.  Was he a Roman?  The answer is ‘no.’  Was he a Greek?  The answer is still ‘no.’  These are the only European types in that part of the world at the time.  If he was neither Roman or Greek, he was one of those other people.  And all of those other people were non-European and non-White.  And he came from the other people.”

— Dr. John Henrik Clarke

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7 thoughts on “Where’s the story of Jesus from? (Dr. Clarke)

  1. If this is indeed what went down with Lil Wayne, then he is an agent for the white racist music industry and should be boycotted immediately. He should be treated the same as any white racist. Lil Wayne and other rappers who verbally try to destroy the self-esteem of the mothers of Black people and Black Civilization are 100 times more of a threat than any white person. It would be an interesting study to look closely at his mother and how she brought him up, to try and fathom why he disrespects his and her essence.

    1. I have long known Lil Wayne to be an agent of White racist music, but it’s unclear ‘what went down,’ Brother. Please inform us.

      I have written at least two relevant articles to hip hop culture:

      Both are excellent reads.

      I sent you an email entitled “Please email . . ..” I had once read a background piece on Herman Cain. It did shine light on Herman Cain’s character.

      What is it that Lil Wayne did?

    2. All rappers that don’t speak of good, positive, uplifting things and speak of paper money, sex drugs and power represent the deity that claims those perversions.

  2. This comment actually was posted for another site, but somehow got posted here. What went down with lil Wayne was this: “My friend Tammy is a model she had a couple of photo shoots to go to in miami ..after going to her photoshoots we met up with mack maine from young money, he then took us to a hotel a couple of other girls were there and so was lil wayne, guda guda, lil chuckee, and birdman. My friend Tammy is light skin and me and my friend jessica are dark skinned chicks, when we entered the room guda guda was like“damn ya’ll pretty to be dark skin” and then wayne quoted a verse from one of his songs that said “Beautiful Black Woman i bet that b*tch look better red”.

    I heard the song before and i was offended when i heard the lyrics i brushed my feelings off and forgot about what the gremlin said, but him saying it over again made me angry as hell, tammy was looking in shock and jessica was clearly upset ,so me being the outspoken person that i am i said Wayne your daughter is dark skin so why would u say such ignorance. he then said “my daughter is a dark skin millionaire thats the difference between her and u”. Is this fool serious?

    I can tell he was very upset because i brought his daughter up but that is no excuse for what he said next he stated “MY daughter is the first and last dark skin child im having, the rest of my baby moms light skin chicks i even got an asian baby moms to make sure i have a daughter with good hair, too bad we had a son”, everybody start laughing and me and jessica stormed out of the room and some guys followed us saying “not everybody hate dark skin girls Young Money just allergic to Chocolate”, of course me and my girls cursed them out..

    I will never buy or listen to young money songs again and the rest of the dark skin girls shouldnt buy them either! F*CKN JERK”

  3. I also added a comment to a few of the sites to the effect that we should not be too distracted by what Lil Wayne is saying. The real issue is a lack of power that makes Blacks vulnerable to fulfilling the agendas of whites in order to gain “success”. I must admit it seems odd Lil Wayne would say this when his child is dark and his relationships in the past have been with black women. This necessity to proclaim their hatred of Black women to the world does smack of an insidious psychological agenda by the powers that be. We have descended from “Black is .Beautiful” and “au natural” to “Black is ugly” and “bone straight blond hair”. I worry more for the very young sistas who are a large part of his cd buyers. They are very impressionable. He cannot touch us mature sistas.

    1. Oh now I understand. These two articles are more toward the point:


      The former is primary evidence of W.E.B. Du Bois, and hence the NAACP’s, encouragement of shadeism (the belief that lighter skinned people are superior to darker skinned people) and the latter ties in a whole heap of history and how naturally the NAACP needs to be continually targeted.

      It’s worth noting that rap music often salutes ‘redbone’ women and ‘browning’ women, both of which are light-skinned Africans.

      Historically, if I remember correctly, ‘redbones’ are actually the free Africans who mixed with the natives but were here before Columbus. Either way, the popular song “teach me how to dougie” praises ‘redbones’ and the more popular “Love me Browning” by Buju Banton praises ‘brownings’

      Hip Hop should have been boycotted a long time ago. Unfortunately, it’s more financially supported by Whites than Blacks. Probably to encourage sexual integration.

      Though I thank the ancestors that your outburst came before me, I am saddened that this happened nearly a year ago and nothing in the way of losses came to Lil Wayne.

      I know that you have that other paper, but if you could write on the instances of praises of redbones, brownings and other light-skinned praises, that would be a good paper to take to the streets. Of course make it short.

      Oh–though we should throw out all hip hop, here’s a song you may like:

      I also like this version (same song):

      My book also has some wonderful pieces on ‘beauty.’


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