art of we are in hundreds more years of enslavement, we do not comprehend?
What part of WE DO NOT OWN ANYTHING, TO INCLUDE AFRIKA, WE DO NOT COMPREHEND?
What part of what ever Blacks call themselves building in the USA, the oppressors SIGNATURE OF APPROVAL/DISAPPROVAL, WILL ALWAYS BE ON WHAT WE DO AND DO NOT DO. THIS IS THEIR SYSTEM THEY CREATED, AND AS GEORGE CARLIN SAID, THEY OWN US.
Carlin - The Real Owners Of America
What part of the above we do not comprehend?
Reparations now. REPARATIONS IS DIVINE JUSTICE.
What happened to Black Wall Street on June 1, 1921?
February 9, 2011
A child rescuer on June 1, 1921 – with Whites out to kill them, Blacks could rely on no one but each other.
Black Wall Street, the name fittingly given to one of the most affluent all-Black communities in America, was bombed from the air and burned to the ground by mobs of envious Whites. In a period spanning fewer than 12 hours, a once thriving Black business district in northern Tulsa lay smoldering – a model community destroyed and a major African-American economic movement resoundingly defused.
The night’s carnage left some 3,000 African Americans dead and over 600 successful businesses lost. Among these were 21 churches, 21 restaurants, 30 grocery stores and two movie theaters, plus a hospital, a bank, a post office, libraries, schools, law offices, a half dozen private airplanes and even a bus system. As could have been expected, the impetus behind it all was the infamous Ku Klux Klan, working in consort with ranking city officials and many other sympathizers.
Black America’s most prosperous community, Black Wall Street in Tulsa, Oklahoma, went up in flames June 1, 1921, in the KKK-led Tulsa Race Riot. According to Wikipedia, “During the 16 hours of the assault, over 800 people were admitted to local hospitals with injuries, an estimated 10,000 were left homeless, and 35 city blocks composed of 1,256 residences were destroyed by fire caused by bombing.”
The best description of Black Wall Street, or Little Africa as it was also known, would be to compare it to a mini Beverly Hills. It was the golden door of the Black community during the early 1900s, and it proved that African Americans could create a successful infrastructure. That’s what Black Wall Street was all about.