Fable: The Last Africans

In the Service of our Ancestors and African Love, Listen Seeker, I come in peace, “My great, great Grandmother was an African.” — Future Proverb? The end-goal of relative Powerlessness is Genocide. Today, a European woman in America can look you straight in the eyes and swear that she’s part “Native.” Not only because she’sContinue reading “Fable: The Last Africans”

Fable: The European’s Share

Listen Siblings, I come in peace, “Man must learn to increase his sense of responsibility and of the fact that everything he does will have its consequences.” — African Proverb (KMT) Have you ever heard of “The Lion’s Share?”  Aesop, an African, had retold many African Fables during his time and one which resurfaced forContinue reading “Fable: The European’s Share”

Why Pro-Black Businesses Can Not Precede Pro-Black Communities

Listen Siblings, I come in peace, “If anyone owns over 99% of the U.S.’ wealth, it’s White people.” — Onitaset Kumat Though that’s not at all why Pro-Black Businesses can not precede Pro-Black Communities. After all, even if Africans in America control less than 0.5% of the U.S.’ wealth despite being 12% of its population,Continue reading “Why Pro-Black Businesses Can Not Precede Pro-Black Communities”

The Allegory of the Book Cover

Listen Siblings, I come in peace, “Social good is what brings peace to family and society.” — African Proverb (KMT) “Don’t judge a book by its cover” is a statement that means blind experimentation is better than learned prejudgment.  In nature, it means to disbelieve history and turn your back on predators, consume poisonous substancesContinue reading “The Allegory of the Book Cover”

The Allegory of the Train Tracks

Listen Siblings, I come in peace, “By knowing one reaches belief. By doing one gains conviction. When you know, dare.” — African Proverb (KMT) A lot of us are like Trayvon Martin, enjoying our lives unaware that danger lurks around the corner with its own story.  Then by the time we recognize the monsters, everythingContinue reading “The Allegory of the Train Tracks”