15 Views · 19 days ago
so make sure you tell any negro and cracker that tells you it was then and this is now. tell them a lot of us and them are still here
4 Views · 24 days ago
The movie "PAID IN FULL" was great but I want to share the in depth story. This is part 1, there will be several parts and one big video afterwards. Thanks for watching and let me know what you think in the comments!
4 Views · 2 months ago
Barry is a true a true Rhodesian, served in the SAS as a National Serviceman and later as a regular. He was involved in most of the major operations of the Rhodesian Bush War and has a very interesting story to tell.
5 Views · 2 months ago
Alot can be learned from examining this call between Tupac & Kody. Had they established what they discussed before their passing,it may have changed a great deal for black youth nationwide.
#2Pac #MonsterKody #B1
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7 Views · 3 months ago
The Mississippi Delta, also known as the Yazoo–Mississippi Delta, or simply the Delta, is the distinctive northwest section of the U.S. state of Mississippi (and portions of Arkansas and Louisiana) which lies between the Mississippi and Yazoo Rivers. The region has been called "The Most Southern Place on Earth" ("Southern" in the sense of "characteristic of its region, the American South"), because of its unique racial, cultural, and economic history. It is 200 miles (320 km) long and 87 miles (140 km) across at its widest point, encompassing about 4,415,000 acres (17,870 km2), or, almost 7,000 square miles of alluvial floodplain.
Originally covered in hardwood forest across the bottomlands, it was developed as one of the richest cotton-growing areas in the nation before the American Civil War (1861–1865). The region attracted many speculators who developed land along the riverfronts for cotton plantations; they became wealthy planters dependent on the labor of enslaved African Americans, who composed the vast majority of the population in these counties well before the Civil War, often twice the number of whites.
As the riverfront areas were developed first and railroads were slow to be constructed, most of the bottomlands in the Delta were undeveloped, even after the Civil War. Both black and white migrants flowed into Mississippi, using their labor to clear land and sell timber in order to buy land. By the end of the 19th century, black farmers made up two-thirds of the independent farmers in the Mississippi Delta.
In 1890, the white-dominated state legislature passed a new state constitution effectively disenfranchising most blacks in the state. In the next three decades, most blacks lost their lands due to tight credit and political oppression.
African Americans had to resort to sharecropping and tenant farming to survive. Their political exclusion was maintained by the whites until after the gains of the Civil Rights Movement in the 1960s.
The majority of residents in several counties in the region are still black, although more than 400,000 African Americans left the state during the Great Migration in the first half of the 20th century, moving to Northeastern, Midwestern, and Western industrial cities.
As the agricultural economy does not support many jobs or businesses, the region has attempted to diversify. Lumbering is important and new crops such as soybeans have been cultivated in the area by the largest industrial farmers.
At times, the region has suffered heavy flooding from the Mississippi River, notably in 1927 and 2011.
10 Views · 3 months ago
The police said yesterday that they had identified Ishmael Brown, the City College student killed last Saturday in an explosion in an East Fifth Street apartment, as the man who planted a bomb in the Electric Circus, an East Village discotheque.
An employee of the Electric Circus viewed the body at the Bellevue Hospital morgue and was also shown a series of composite photographs.
Stan Freeman, president of the concern that owns the discotheque, said the employee had seen Mr. Brown in the night club carrying a brown paper bag. When he left the Electric Circus “he was not carrying the bag,” Mr. Freeman said.
The blast at the Electric Circus injured 17 persons on the night of March 22. The bomb went off under a mirror‐covered portable stage, spraying the crowded dance floor with bits of glass, wood and metal.
The police, after examining the scene, said the bomb was made of a lead pipe filled with dynamite and small‐caliber am munition and was detonated by a timing device.
Second Man Injured
Last Saturday afternoon Mr. Brown was killed and a companion was criticially injured when a bomb went off in a three ‐ room, sixth ‐ floor tene ment apartment at 706 East Fifth Street.
The injured man, Godwin A. Bernard, a senior at Herbert H. Lehman College in the Bronx, is now in Bellevue Hospital. Both his arms below the elbow were blown off, as was most of his left leg.
The police said at the time that the apartment was a “bomb factory.” Three live explosive devices were found there and were disarmed by members of the bomb section.
The police said they found literature of the Black Panther party in the wreckage of the apartment.
Yesterday a high police source theorized that the Electric Circus had been bombed because the Panthers were angry over the division of proceeds from a benefit at the discotheque. The benefit was to raise funds for 13 Black Panthers awaiting trial here on bomb‐conspiracy charges.
Money Dispute Denied
Mr. Freeman denied he had had any dispute with the Panthers over money. “We have benefits to raise money for the Panthers all the time,” he said. “We have good rela tions with them.”
A week before the blast at the Electric Circus, he said, “we gave proceeds from a benefit to the Black Panthers and to the Conspiracy.” The latter is an organization that grew from the trial of seven persons in Chicago on charges of crossing state lines to incite riots during the 1968 Democratic National Convention.
Mr. Freeman said he believed the, explosion was “an in dividual act” carried out by “a man who wanted to show the world he could create havoc.”
Spokesmen for the Panther party have repeatedly denied that either Mr. Brown or Mr. Bernard was a member of the party.
So far the police have de clined to implicate Mr. Bernard in the Electric Circus bombing. “We can't discuss that at this time,” said Deputy Inspector Thomas F. H. McGuire, who is in charge of the investigation.
Mr. Bernard has been charged with homicide, unlawful pos session of a bomb and loaded firearms, reckless endanger ment and criminal mischief.
On Monday it was disclosed by the Bronx District Attorney's office that Mr. Bernard was held for a time last year as a material witness in the murder of a 16‐year‐old boy who had allegedly been killed because he wanted to quit the Black Panther party.
18 Views · 3 months ago
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17 Views · 4 months ago
NEW YORK, SEPT. 29 -- At the start of his testimony today before a city commission investigating police corruption, former patrolman Bernie Cawley was asked why his fellow officers called him "the mechanic."
"Because I used to tune people up," said Cawley, 29. "It's a police word for beating people up."
Were these suspects he was tuning up? a panel member asked.
"No," he answered. "I was just beating people up in general."
So began the third day of hearings by New York's mayoral commission on police corruption, an investigative panel formed in response to the discovery last summer of a police-run drug-selling ring in Brooklyn.
With a rapt and horrified city listening, clean-cut former members of New York's finest have testified about randomly breaking into apartments; stealing drugs, money and cocaine; lying to grand juries; "tuning up" people with leather gloves packed with lead; and generally breaking more laws than they enforced.
On Monday, the panel heard from Michael Dowd, a former officer in Brooklyn's 75th Precinct who said he took $8,000 a week for protecting a drug dealer. On day two of hearings scheduled to end next week, the commission heard a police internal affairs investigator describe how superiors thwarted his attempts to unearth corruption.
Perhaps the most sensational testimony, however, was given today when Cawley, a burly Bronx native, recounted how, in four years on the force, he randomly attacked people with his nightstick, flashlight and leather, lead-loaded "sap" gloves on as many as 400 occasions just "to show who was in charge."
Cawley was arrested in 1990 for selling stolen guns and then agreed, while in jail, to tell his story to the commission. Today, he gave a lengthy discourse about breaking down apartment doors to look for drugs and money, driving to neighborhood bodegas to buy scales to measure stolen cocaine, and running down fire escapes with garbage bags full of narcotics, semiautomatic rifles and thousands of dollars in cash stolen from apartments of drug dealers.
At 2 a.m. one day during his rookie year in 1986, he said, seven cruisers from his precinct gathered outside a drug-infested apartment building. Nightsticks raised, officers stormed inside without a warrant, he recalled.
"We just started beating people," Cawley said. "One lady came down the stairs with a radio in her hand. We smashed the radio with a nightstick and then threw her down the stairs. Anybody in the hallways or courtyard pretty much got beaten."
On another occasion, Cawley said, he and two other officers spent a Fourth of July detail drinking on duty, then decided to visit a Bronx brothel. The three men, in uniform, broke down the door, chased away the paying customers and then each grabbed a prostitute and retreated to a different bedroom.
"They didn't speak English real good," Cawley said. "They were real scared. But I said, 'Don't worry, we're police. It's okay.' After we calmed the ladies down, we had sex with them."
Asked if he ever was concerned that such activities would get him in trouble, Cawley described how citizens who tried to file complaints at the precinct office were harassed and told that "typing" their complaints would require a three-hour wait.
"Who's going to catch us?" he asked. "We're the police. We're in charge."
Milton Mollen, a judge for 24 years and former deputy mayor who heads the five-member, city-appointed commission, said he did not think the tales of brutality and corruption were indicative of actions by the entire New York police force.
"In any group of 30,000 people, you're going to find a certain percentage who are corrupt, abhorrent or even brutal," Mollen said after today's testimony. "The overwhelmingly majority of police officers are honest."
But Cawley and Kevin Hembury, a former colleague of Dowd, testified that, in crime-plagued precincts in the Bronx and Brooklyn in which they served, an overwhelming majority of their fellow officers were participating in some type of illegal activity. In some of the day's most striking testimony, the two men described police violence and criminality with a chilling banality, as if it were a normal part of police life.
Hembury, for example, said police commonly carried "throwaway" guns, weapons stolen from criminals, that could be left at the scene of a crime and "used as evidence against perpetrators."
He said officers at his Brooklyn precinct raided apartments of drug dealers "10 or 20 times a week" in 1991 and last year, dividing among themselves any money they found and reselling drugs and weapons they stole.
Over the years, he said, they grew particularly inventive in their methods of sneaking up on drug dealers, using taxis and one time borrowing a city ambulance to arrive undetected at a crack house.
His superiors, he said, were "quite aware of what was going on."
5 Views · 5 months ago
Site #2 This house was “Jewish owned by Moses Myer’s family from 1795 until 1931. We will be touring this home and identifying any Energies within the vicinity of FreeMason Historical Neighborhood as well. We will be utilizing several techniques to gain contact and information. We also will be asking the energy contacted a series of questions. Please feel free to email any particular questions you may have @ [email protected], Twitter @marisad974, Instagram is reesiepcat my cash app is $ashtec. I will soon be selling mindfulness necklaces. Here we will be proactive in taking a bite out of crime.
10 Views · 5 months ago
This program examines different opinions of marijuana, beginning with a historical perspective on marijuana in "World of the Weed", followed by a look at the current role of marijuana in "The Current Scene", and then a research report on scientific experimentation with THC, "Research Report: THC, The Chemistry of Marijuana". The program examines just who uses marijuana and looks at the scientific studies being conducted on marijuana. Throughout the program, comedian Stan Freberg and his repertory company appear, satirizing so-called experts on marijuana.
"POTpourri: many views of marijuana, a comprehensive study of the entire spectrum of issues raised in the 'Marijuana controversy' was broadcast over 12 prime time hours in March, 1967. Included were: Historical Review, The Current Scene, intensive debated between parents, physicians, lawyers, and enforcement officials; plus essays and satirical sketches."--1968 Peabody Awards entry form.
14 Views · 6 months ago
The lynching of Michael Donald in Mobile, Alabama, on March 21, 1981, was one of the last reported lynchings in the United States.
Several Ku Klux Klan (KKK) members beat and killed Michael Donald, a 19-year-old African-American, and hung his body from a tree. One perpetrator, Henry Hays, was executed by electric chair in 1997, while another, James Knowles, was sentenced to life in prison after pleading guilty and testifying against Hays. A third man was convicted as an accomplice and also sentenced to life in prison, and a fourth was indicted but died before his trial could be completed.
Hays' execution was the first in Alabama since 1913 for a white-on-black crime. It was the only execution of a KKK member during the 20th century for the murder of an African American.
Donald's mother, Beulah Mae Donald, brought a civil suit for wrongful death against the United Klans of America (UKA), to which the attackers belonged. In 1987 a jury awarded her damages of $7 million, which bankrupted the organization. This set a precedent for civil legal action for damages against other racist hate groups.
4 Views · 6 months ago
President Richard Nixon began America's war on drugs to criminalize black people and hippies, according to a newly revealed 1994 quote from Nixon domestic policy adviser John Ehrlichman.
"The Nixon campaign in 1968, and the Nixon White House after that, had two enemies: the antiwar left and black people," Ehrlichman told journalist Dan Baum in 1994. "You understand what I'm saying? We knew we couldn't make it illegal to be either against the war or blacks, but by getting the public to associate the hippies with marijuana and blacks with heroin, and then criminalizing both heavily, we could disrupt those communities."
The accusation was shocking, characterizing the war on drugs as a racist, politically motivated crusade.
10 Views · 6 months ago
Polls of historians and political scientists have generally ranked Clinton as an above-average president. A 2017 C-Span poll of historians ranked Clinton as the 15th best president. A 2018 poll of the American Political Science Association’s Presidents and Executive Politics section ranked Clinton as the 13th best president.
Clinton's "third way" of moderate liberalism built up the nation's fiscal health, resisted Republican attacks, and put the nation on a firm footing abroad amid globalization and the development of anti-American terrorist organizations.
Addressing Clinton's legacy, Russell L. Riley writes:
Clinton managed to remake the image and operations of the Democratic Party in ways that effectively undermined the so-called Reagan Revolution. His "New Democrat" Party co-opted the Reagan appeal to law and order, individualism, and welfare reform, and made the party more attractive to white middle-class Americans.
At the same time, the reborn party retained traditional Democratic commitments to providing for the disadvantaged, regulating the excesses of the private market place, supporting minorities and women, and using government to stimulate economic growth. Moreover, Clinton capitalized on growing dissatisfaction with far right-wing extremism within the Republican Party.
Nevertheless, Clinton's claims to a lasting, positive legacy for the Democratic Party have been severely undermined by two realities: the shift in control of Congress to the Republican Party on his watch and the loss by his would-be successor, Vice President Al Gore, in the 2000 presidential election. Thus, Clinton's partisan legacy remains complex and uncertain.
10 Views · 6 months ago
The rise of the Ku Klux Klan and rise of religious and racially based hate crimes in California. Film is filled with many historical photos of race based crimes, as well as current footage of the Ku Klux Klan shot around the United States.
After decades of relative calm, bigotry is once again on the rise. BAD MOON RISING focuses on groups which are perpetrating racial and religious intolerance, and looks at the victims of such bigotry: Black families in the suburbs east of San Francisco, Jewish synagogues and Holocaust survivors in Los Angeles, and Mexican families in California's Central Valley.
Talbot focuses on California as an example of a troubling national trend, and puts today's racial and religious bigotry in historical perspective. ... also looks at how people are reacting to the resurgence of bigotry, covering KKK counter-rallies as well as cross-burnings; and showing how church groups, unions, and community activists are fighting the new racism.
6 Views · 6 months ago
A lot of you may know about the legend of Forsyth County, Ga, and what happened in 1912. But, did you know that the event that took place eventually buried a mainly Black inhabited city under what is now Lake Lanier?
Oscarville, Ga was once a thriving Black run city until a woman by the name of Mae Crow was supposedly raped by four teenage black men. This city is now buried under the waters of Lake Lanier. A man-made reservoir in the state of Georgia.
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