The 10 Codes of the Blameless

Listen Siblings, I come in peace,

“How do I convince you of your greatness?
This whole world was created by your blood.
You are the the descendant of the ‘Blameless’
The deified: History’s most beloved.”

— Onitaset Kumat, in “Maroon and Build For Self”

The author of the Memnon series, Brother G, reviewed Ancient Kemetic text and other ancient symbolism, finally simplifying the lifestyle of Ancient Africans into 10 simple maxims he calls

“The ten principles of the blameless Ethiopians.”
Comments by Onitaset Kumat

The ten principles of the blameless Ethiopians are as follows:
“1. Covet no land or riches that the Supreme Being does not naturally grant you.
2. Respect the opposite sex as your equal and your complement.
3. Give unto the world what you would have the world give unto you.
4. Always seek balance in all things, for only in harmony can there be growth.
5. Honor your ancestors, especially those who sought justice and balance in their time upon the earth.
6. Seek not simply to do good, but encourage others to do good as well.
7. Always seek higher wisdom in all of life’s endeavors.
8. Honor and safeguard the children, who have come to forge the future of the world.
9. Seek to be part of a brotherhood, sisterhood, or group, for we accomplish more together than alone.
10. Have no tolerance for evil and injustice, so that you will forever be known as blameless.”

The Philosopher-King (Onitaset Kumat) has explained all of these maxims {and many more} in one sentence[1]. In time I can show how. Suffice to say, advanced students will appreciate these references.

1) See Physical Capital.
2) See Sexual and Cultural Capital.
3) See Goodness.
4) See Irrational.
5) See Intellectual Capital.
6) See Social Capital.
7) See Intellectual and Human Capital.
8) See Intellectual Capital.
9) See Social Capital.
10) See the resolution: this admits that one should be active against evil (immorality.)

What’s interesting is that this proves that our ancestry behaved ethically, following the one righteous code of Morality.[1]

The phrase “Blameless Ethiopian” comes from antiquity and reasons why the ancient world worshiped us.  For instance, it is known that Taharqa’s rescue of Kemet was merciful during a time when Occidental victors would rape, slaughter and raze.

My personal hope is for the return to a perfect knowledge of ethics.

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See:
[1] Philosopher King Speaks on Morality The Root of All Ethics100th Post

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