In Celebration of Authentically Black Music — Smooth Mixes 9 to 5 by DJ Donald Grammer

Posted: May 30, 2016 in Uncategorized

What happened to BLACK MUSIC?

74914_black music apr 1974 ex Roberta Flack

A_origem_da_Black_Musicdiana-ross3

Classic_5_Temptations_circa_1965  James-Brown_1973

Black music used to be uplifting and inspirational.

What happened to the amazing songs black men and women sang about love, family, and broken hearts?

When talent ruled instead of look-alike cloned artists and computer synthesized music and voices?

Black music set the standard for music and drew admirers and imitators from all over the world.

Sadly, most of today’s so-called “black music” has become a weapon of mass mind and black self-esteem destruction especially for black youth and it’s content, promotion, and distribution is totally controlled by the white supremacist entertainment industry.

nicki-minaj

Vulgar, obscene and sometimes violent lyrics and “music videos” accompanied by simple-minded, brain-numbing rhyming,  synthesized music, and the computerized voices of horribly exploited young black entertainers has become the new ‘black’ standard, many of who promote time in prison as a rite of passage instead of a badge of shame.

lil-wayne-rolling-stone-cover

Instead of uplifting, much of today’s black music is demoralizing.

bad rap lyrics 1

Instead of singing about love, the lyrics are sexually explicit and degrading.

bad rap lyrics 3

Instead of inspiring unity, black youth are being programmed to have a self-hating, black-hating, and often violent and anti-black-female mindset.

bad rap lyrics 2

ALL BY DESIGN

It is no accident that black rappers with positive messages cannot get air-time on radio stations

It is no accident that talented musicians, singers, and DJs who do NOT promote black degradation cannot get a break or a contract.

The very thing that has defined us as a PEOPLE–our MUSIC-the physical manifestation of our SPIRITUAL POWER that even slavery and segregation could not diminish–is being destroyed in front of our very eyes.

Lil-Wayne-I-Am-Not-A-Human-Being-1

We have the POWER to stop this assault.

STOP SUPPORTING THIS MUSIC FINANCIALLY

However, despite all their best efforts to destroy us spiritually, an occasional ray of sunshine breaks through the dismal white supremacist clouds.

Smooth Mixes 925 by DJ Donald Grammer  is one of those rays of sunshine where black music is what it was always meant to be:

Music for the Soul

Please share the links!

Smooth Mixes 925

Long Songs Mix

Smooth Mixes

Comments
  1. Providence says:

    Thanks for spreading the word Pam, and for the links!

    • Trojan Pam says:

      @ Providence

      Thanks for checking in. I’m asking ALL OF YOU to do your part and share the links to anything I post that you agree with.

      We have to stand up and stop the psychological slaughter of our youth.

      If you have children monitor what they see and hear. If they don’t like it, TOO BAD. We are not their friends, we are their first line of defense.

  2. Timothy says:

    @Sister Trojan Pam.

    You’re right. I will share this link throughout the Internet. Back then, black artists did show a love of unity and upliftment. Roberta Flack sang about love. Marvin Gaye talked about What’s Going on. Today, many of the newer artists show hatred of black people and follow the aims of the industry (which uses contracts to dictate to new artists on where to go, what people to associate with, and how to act). The recent shooting in NYC shows how destructive anti-black music is just evil (the corporations who promote such music should not have our support). I will check Smooth Mixes 925 .

    • Trojan Pam says:

      @ Timothy

      I believe today’s white and black entertainers are members of a satanic entertainment cult and some might possibly be under some form of mind control. They definitely have MASTERS & MISTRESSES who control their music and appearance and personal lives–even to the extent of choosing their romantic partners.

      Entertainers have been WEAPONIZED for our maximum psychological and spiritual destruction and sadly, have been very effective.

      I am not saying ALL young black people have fallen under the spell of these entertainers but there is no denying the damage that has been done.

      It can be seen and heard in the foul language, name-calling, and hair styles and colors, and tattooing and body disfigurement and the pants hanging off the ass and the overall VISIBLE low self-esteem of a captive population that is being beaten down and do not understand what is happening to them OR by whose hand it is happening.

      That’s what this blog is about. I am saying:

      OPEN OUR EYES BECAUSE WHATEVER IS HAPPENING TO US IS HAPPENING RIGHT IN FRONT OF OUR FACES.

      And that we have the power to NOT PARTICIPATE IN OUR OWN SELF-DEGRADATION.

      • Timothy says:

        @Sister Trojan Pam

        It is certainly true that many advisers of these artists dictate to them how to act and who they have as romantic partners. It’s very sad. Not every young person is like this, but many have succumbed to the Beast of the mainstream industry. What type of a music that a person supports and displays is a reflection of a person’s soul in many cases. Self destructive music that glamorizes hate, anti-women views, and anti-blackness is spiritually destructive and is the antithesis to liberation.

        Non-cooperation with evil just as important as cooperation with good. The handwriting is on the wall. We have seen decades of evidence that music that disrespects people and promotes social nihilism never can inspire true change. We have also seen the creativity, the power, and the beauty essence of the music from past black legends. Today, cultural appropriation has grown and we see the post racial lies being abundant. That is why it is always important to not to support folks who refuse to respect us as black people.

    • Epi says:

      @ Timothy, Pam, Diary of a Negress and Shenequa:

      Please allow me a moment of your time. I recall very well growing up and hearing my father, mother and other bros. and sisters playing, listening and sometimes singing songs of the 50’s, 60s and 70’s. My first exposure was to music of these eras. Recalling sistas that played “break-up” songs over and over again, brothas that played jazz with horns blaring all day long…”simple” blues played by family and extended family members that let out whatever pain they were feeling by playing the blues. Lol…yep! I was a kid, but I DO remember. It was the best of times when “family reunions” had significance, when there WAS unity in neighborhoods and “rap” was simply two people: one talked and one listened and vice-versa. When you got your a** whipped and then went home–and again when you got there. Music was what WE claimed. Now others are capitalizing from it, with the music having moved away from being positive to downright vulgar and negative. No matter how bad it was for families financially, we could smile because “we had each other” and we knew that family and neighbors would rally to help a family out. Taking a shot at it, I believe and think that the reasons that this occurred is because our people began straying away “from what we knew” and “embracing the culture and successes of anyone but our own. Just a thought.

      I have NEVER recalled men disrespecting women and vice-versa with vulgarity. I grew up seeing black males and females that openly displayed affection for one another and if anyone dared to disrespect her? He got his a** kicked “with a quickness.” No other female is disrespected in this society and EXPECTED to disrespect the black female. Not one. Because, like it or not, some of the genres of our music gave “permission” to bash the black female–and male.

      Unfortunately, many of today’s artists have sold out for that contract, many not realizing the full extent (or perhaps they did) of what they were expected to do.

      There have been many, many variables that have occurred in black culture over the years. This is no excuse, but it is my observation.

      That a lot of the especially younger artists that we see today may only know “negativity” as their creative outlet? Perhaps it is due to many stemming from single headed households with absence of mother or father or both? Never ever having a positive influence or person in their life? Coming from poor neighborhoods with nothing but social ills in that milieu? Perhaps the negativity is due to the frustration of knowing that we, as black people, are continually “locked out” in society? Or this type of music is due to feeling that “no one has my back” to the learned behavior of “mistrusting one other”, yet trust a proven enemy? And all that enemy cares about is “that almighty dollar and MORE power? Because power only respects MORE power. Shaking my g…head! Whatever the reasons are, we have moved further and further away from family and community. Music used to soothe us, now it seems that a lot of it is designed to enrage us and not to engage us. Thank you.

      Phazex_Female

      • Timothy says:

        @Sister Phazex_Female

        Excellent Words Sister. The music in many cases reflects the society in which we live. The massive anti-black music today comes from the massive anti-black agenda found in mainstream society today (and the commercialization of music). During the 1960’s and during the 1970’s, there was massive Black Unity. Black men and Black women were celebrating, dancing, and loving life. That was reflected in the music in that time period with harmonies, soul, and just plain talent. Back then, you had to use instruments in many cases. Amazing music existed from the 1950’s (and before) to the 1970’s. The breakdown of the black family from the War on Drugs, from deindustrialization, austerity actions, etc. These problems definitely contributed to why we have the situation where we are in (much of the pessimistic music today comes from the pessimistic, attitude of many of our people). You’re right that it was unheard off back in the day for black women to be slandered or cursed out by black people en masse in public. Today, we have an epidemic of black people, especially black women, being called out of their names and greed.

        Corporate greed and a lax respect for real talent contributed to the massive amount of mainstream “artists” who want to spew anti-black rhetoric. Today, we went from “I’m Black and I’m Proud” to songs about money, greed, and vulgarity. A lot of the music today I think is about people wanting instant gratification and seeking success through selfish individualism. We are a loving people and some of our people gave a pass to the enemy to exploit, manipulate, and distort our music for a debased end. You’re right that we have to develop our families; Children need strong male and female role models, so they can respect their own gender and respect the opposite gender.

        History teaches us that success is caused by discipline, sacrifice, defending the truth, promoting unity, and respecting women. Many young people don’t want to do that, because of fear of failure or because they want to justify the evils in the world. Yet, it is better to try than to not try at all. Also, some of the young black people believe in post racial myths or are part of the New Black Movement. The enemy is ever busy. We must resist the Devil and he will flee from you. Love, trust, and cooperation are necessary actions to do if we want solutions. We have to increase our consciousness and realize that we are all we got literally. We have the responsibility to not only protect and build in our House. We must clean our House and realize that our black institutions must be enhanced and defended. This is our House. Thank you Sister for your introspective, eloquent words on an important issue. That is why I love the music from Phyllis Hyman, Odetta, Roberta Flack, Stevie Wonder, Marvin Gaye, Marlena Shaw, the O’Jays, and other black artists who sang about love, togetherness, and justice.

        • Epi says:

          @ Brother Timothy:

          “I agree.” Sure wish that more of our people could see this as well!

          Phazex_Female

  3. reality says:

    Great post Pam I hardly ever listen to the radio anymore because it’s filled with crap.

    • Trojan Pam says:

      @ reality

      I agree and that’s what DJ Donald Grammer is offering via the internet.

      An alternative to hearing the same old garbage on today’s radio stations, which between garbage music, you have to listen to garbage conversation

      I was listening to a little Dionne Warwick earlier and thought I’d share

  4. Joe says:

    Another great post pls continue to spit that fire. If ur able can u go into more detail . because of this we now do this. Example: white supremacy did this we had two options, support it or die, we choose to support it. Not to blame anyone but to start seeing what we did or have done to support white supremacy. up until now i never knew why it was important to support black banks

  5. Chris says:

    Malcome has said it best. “We have been bamboozled by the system. We don’t even think for ourselves anymore. I thought we as baby boomer were rebellious because we didn’t like the do wop of old. But I still like Nat King Cole. I like the musicals of Harry Belofonte. I thought I could get use to the vulgar of this generation. But all I have found is the emptiness of darkness. So on my iPod I have the Temptation of old, the Supremes, Stevie Wonder, Marvin Gaye, the Isleys, Ojays, Delfonics and the likes. These were and still are the real songs of the black community.

  6. Miss Pam

    I’m on a break but this caught my eye.

    The “sudden” degradation of our musicians began in the early 80’s when the prison industrial system became privatized. WALL STREET CEO’s own shares in ALL of the top prisons in this country…Starbucks, Walmart, Victoria’s Secret, Tropicana…they want those jail cells FILLED from top to bottom.

    The War on Drugs, thanks to the Satanic Joo, Reagan, was a smokescreen to go into our neighbourhoods and arrest us for smoking a joint in our living rooms. These sell out, under-hypnosis, homosexual Negros are under a Nazi regime experiment called Project Monarch/ Bluebird/ MK Ultra and are given vast quantities of drugs and electro-shock therapy to “act out on demand.”

    They have no clue as to what is happening to them due to their Satanic Programming. Those that are strong enough to fight it and speak out are killed in “car accidents” and “overdoses” and “ooops…I didn’t know that rifle was loaded.”

    The “people” who write this music cast spells on it and use “backwards masking” to subliminally get their messages across to the unsuspecting masses. They’ve been studying Melanin for centuries and know how to use UltraSonic synthesizers to “mess with” our brainwaves and cause certain reactions like pleasure, rage, suicide, rebellion and so forth. They also know how to appeal to our desperate need to be liked and wanted.

    Satanic Music is nothing new.

    The issue we have as blacks is an old issue:

    Why do we INSIST on supporting the beastial system that is designed to kill us?

  7. Shanequa says:

    The change in black music started when disco hit the scene in the mid-70’s but it later died out in 1979. Many of our black artist from The O’Jays, Aretha Franklin and others stated it disco music was a fad. Furthermore when the 80’s came around a lot of the real R & B soul singers in the 60’s & 70’s didn’t return back in the 80’s because the sound of black music was changing. Barry White stated that in the 80’s black music was losing its roots. Aretha Franklin stated her autobiography a lot of black artist music had to change their style of music in order to survive. If you go back an look at Aretha Franklin’s music from the 1960’s -1970’s was her best soulful music compare to the 80’s when her music was becoming water down even though she still had good hits. Also you don’t see any artist who can play musical instruments like we had back thing, bands that actually play instruments, and on top of that many of these artist now voices are mediocre or just can’t sing. A lot of these young artist don’t studied or learn music theory, or study artist music from the past to develop their own style. But our music really took an all time low when NWA & 2 Live Crew hit the scene because it brought a big change in black music. We have allow others to come in to direct us on what we should sound like as well as listen too.

  8. Shanequa says:

    @ Everyone
    Here is a nice article to read.

    • Timothy says:

      @Sister Shanequa

      Great article.

      I get annoyed with the Beyhive in some of them scan’t stand to deal with legitimate critique. Many of these artists have the resources and the money to travel into multiple African nations for performances (not just in South Africa, which some artists go to as a way for them to give token acknowledge of their African heritage). South Africa is a beautiful nation, but South Africa is one nation out of many in Africa. I agree with the Ghanaian person 100 percent. We believe in pan-African unity. That means that Africans are our Brothers and our Sisters. Joel Ryan made great points and the Beyhive disrespecting him are acting immature. So, this story should inspire conversation and debate. Also, we should not bow before an industry that hates us. We should love Africa not because someone tells us to or it is the “cool thing to do.” We should love Africa, because we are of black African heritage and Africa is the home to our black ancestors. The Motherland of Africa is beautiful. Thank you for showing the article Sister.

  9. I really miss the old school era. Music that really touched your soul and moved your spirit! I can hardly listen to the radio nowadays. This is all done on purpose. They don’t want music that uplifts our people. This is all by design. Thank you for this post Trojan Pam. Excellent as always.

  10. Epi says:

    @ The Prince:

    I attempted THREE times this morning to log on to your site, but unsuccessful. Moreover, it was saved to “favorites.”

    https://kushiteprince.wordpress.com/author/kingj7251

    Any ideas?

    Thank you!

    Phazex_Female

  11. @Epi
    Did you get the email I sent you last week? I assumed you wanted to ask me something. Here’s the link to my blog:
    https://kushiteprince.wordpress.com/

  12. Sharon53 says:

    @everyone
    I came along during the 60s and 70s and the music during that era wanted to make you fall in-love. I miss the music of that era a lot. A lot of times when I am driving in my car, I am constantly changing the radio station to hear some of that old-school music. Any music with profanity was not allowed on the air like it is today.
    I don’t know what Scripture it is in, but I hear Satan was in charge of music before his fall. The way things are looking, it looks like he is still in charge, and is working in and through the white supremacists and their cohorts to do as much damage as possible. I don’t think people realize how powerful and influential music is. This is because when you are listening to music, you are not on guard and think you are just being entertained, but you are being downloaded with information that can influence and change not just an individual, but even an entire nation of people.

    • Timothy says:

      @Sister Sharon53

      Music is a powerful medium. I agree with you that there is a massive difference between the music of yesteryear and today. Many artists like Tammi Terrell, the Supremes, the O’Jays, etc. talked about love, joy, struggle, and overcoming challenges. The 1960’s and the 1970’s were before my time, but my parents lived through those decades. There was no massive vulgarity back then in music as compared to our time. Much of the evil in some music comes from people feeling that they need to be relativist in their views. The white supremacists certainly want to exploit black people for economic profit and they have a perverse fetish in loving the suffering of black people. That is why we should be careful in listening to music. Music has the power to uplift people and it can cause other changes in the world. The mainstream culture loves things of this world and chaos and confusion is prevalent in mainstream society too. That is why critical thinking is important, altruism, is important, and standing up for what is right is important as well. Thank you for showing your commentaries Sister.

      • Sharon53 says:

        @Timothy,
        Thanks for your comments. As I was reading them, I simply wanted to go back to that time when we had so many choices that we could pick and choose which artists we wanted to listen to. It seemed everybody could really sing back in the day, but I still had my favorites. Everybody had their own sound also, wherein today, many of the artists sound too much alike for my taste. You knew when it was the Gladys Knight, or Patti Labelle, or the Temptations, or the Dells. All of the artists of today do not necessarily use vulgar and profane language, but they still do not ‘hold a candle’ to the artists of the 60s and 70s.

        • epiphaney33 says:

          “All of the artists of today do not necessarily use vulgar and profane language, but they still do not ‘hold a candle’ to the artists of the 60s and 70s….”

          I agree with your opinion, Sharon.

          Phazex_Female

  13. Andrew Lee says:

    Thank you for a great article, your advice will be very helpful for me.

  14. Epi says:

    “Some of the 100 Greatest Guitar Players of all Time”

    Good Morning, All. Below are some of the 100 guitar players of all time that I retrieved from a ist this morning on a web-site. If I have omitted anyone, please include them even if you do not the number that they were listed as. Thank you!

    #83 Eddie Hazel (this artist achieved instant acclaim when he performed a 10 minute guitar
    solo on Funkadelic’s “Maggot Brain”

    #71 Robert Johnson

    #67 T-Bone Walker

    #56 Albert Collins (this artist was intro’d by Jimi Hendrix in the 60’s

    #53 Otis Rush

    #49 Muddy Waters

    # 43 Hubert Sumlin (this artist played with Howlin’ Wolf)

    #35 John Lee Hooker

    #34 Curtis Mayfield

    #33 Prince

    #30 Elmore James

    #27 Bo Diddley

    #23 Buddy Guy

    #15 Freddy King

    #13 Albert King

    #7 Chuck Berry

    #6 B.B. King

    *And the number 1 guitar player was….Jimi Hendrix! That’s all, folks! Tell a friend!

    Phazex_Female

  15. Austin Ellis says:

    Hey Pam. It’s Austin here. This is a very powerful post and the message could not have been anymore truer. My mother and I talk about this all the time where we say that music back in the day clearly had a message and a positive meaning to it. Today’s music is garbage and was concocted by the powers that be to destroy and captivate us as a people. This is clearly psychological warfare at its finest and this is a fight for our minds. White supremacy had invaded our invention of music and thanks to the CIA (which is on record), they are the ones who created these degrading and demeaning lyrics that debase our people into a spiral of destruction. I was reading another one of your comments stating that this was a satanic occult who programs these people and you are right because we are dealing with some very evil and wicked people in very high places of power (New World Order). Self-respect is key.

  16. epiphaney33 says:

    This just in: 9/21/2016

    Apparently it’s perfectly legal for employers to refuse to hire you if you have dreadlocks.

    When Chastity Jones’s job offer was rescinded at CMS, an insurance-claims-processing company in Alabama, she asked why. The human-resources manager on hand told Jones it was because of her dreadlocks, adding: “[T]hey tend to get messy, although I’m not saying yours are, but you know what I’m talking about.”

    Shortly after, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, working on behalf of Jones, took the company to court on grounds of discrimination. They cited Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which states:

    It shall be an unlawful employment practice for an employer:

    (1) to fail or refuse to hire or to discharge any individual, or otherwise to discriminate against any individual with respect to his compensation, terms, conditions, or privileges of employment, because of such individual’s race, color, religion, sex, or national origin; or

    (2) to limit, segregate, or classify his employees or applicants for employment in any way which would deprive or tend to deprive any individual of employment opportunities or otherwise adversely affect his status as an employee, because of such individual’s race, color, religion, sex, or national origin.

    On Thursday, a U.S. Court of Appeals ruled in favor of CMS, affirming that it’s legal for companies to refuse employment based on hairstyles. Their logic is as follows: No hairstyle is inherently linked to any particular race. Though they recognize dreadlocks are mostly worn by black people, the hairstyle is not an immutable characteristic of black people, and therefore not grounds for racial discrimination.

    The ruling comes at a time when dreadlocks are the subject of intense debate. Last week, Marc Jacobs ushered both black and white models down the runway in the hairstyle and angered many, as accusations of appropriation rang out. And though there’s room for a discussion on the cultural and racial implications of dreadlocks, this much remains true: No hairstyle traditionally associated with white people has yet to be banned by workplaces.

    I recall many years ago, when a sista that was a beverage server at a Washington, D.C. restaurant wore her hair in BRAIDS and was fired from her job for doing so even though she wore a hair net. She filed suit and ultimately won her case. But she stated that she would never work for a white-based company again. Hopefully she kept her word or went into business for herself.

    For DECADES, black women, in my opinion, agree or not and that is okay, have literally burned and scarred their scalps to “make white people comftable with the look and feel of their tresses”.

    Just sayin…

    Phazex_Female

    • Timothy says:

      @Sister Phazex_Female

      I’m not surprised at all. Once again, the court has legalized discrimination based upon hair. This is the war against black people that we have discussed for years. It’s a shame and a disgrace. Black hair is beautiful and white folks’ fragility is truly apparent. That is why we, as black people, must continue in the fight for our human rights. This is a war and we must use strategy and determination to achieve black liberation.

      @Sister Courtney

      Goodnight Sister. 🙂

  17. Courtney H. says:

    @ Everybody:

    I know that this is OT, but here is an interesting documentary:

    Enjoy! 😀

    • Timothy says:

      @Sister Courtney

      When I look at the documentary about Congo and clothing, I look at the black people in the documentary. Many of them look exactly like African Americans. In fact, some of them look similar to neighbors and co-workers in real life. The reason is that most African Americans are descended from West Africans and Central Africans. They speak French since the French colonized the Congo many years ago. The documentary shows how people live in poverty, but the creative spirit of people aren’t broken or dissipated in Congo. The documentary has its lighthearted moments and it made the point that the fight against poverty continues. In the final analysis, the masses of the people want economic development, a fight against poverty, and the pursuit of happiness just like anyone else.

      Thank you for showing the video Sister. 🙂

      • Courtney H. says:

        @ Brother Timothy:

        I agree appreciate it that you took the time to watch t g e r would vidoes and commenting.

        I agree with your,comments. The dandies video saddened me, since (with the exception if one man), the dandies seemed to care more about looking good than taking care of their families. This mentality was imposed on their cultures by the,French colonialists. I agree with you, however, when you talk about how creative poor people can be. These OK wople are obviously our relatimer

        The,second video simply told the,truth. The U.A. gas done horrendous things throughout the work and in this country. That’s why we shoukdn’t talk about other,countries.

        Again, Brother, for watching both videos and commenting. Thanjs.

        • Timothy says:

          @Sister Courtney

          You’re Welcome Sister.

          I certainly love and appreciate your words on the dandies. You have made excellent points on the harm that French colonialism has done to numerous Africans. French colonialism deals with materialism. There is nothing wrong with creativity, but there is a problem with materialism and the exploitation of the poor as you have accurately stated. Yes, we have to care more for our families and our people than temporary clothing. You are an enlightened Sister.

          Bless you Sister. 🙂

          • Courtney H. says:

            Thank you, Brother.

            First, sorry for all the typos! I was half-asleep when I made that post.

            I agree with everything that you said about the dandies. That’s why I posted the video. I thought that it was very interesting.

            Have a good day, Brother. 🙂

            • Timothy says:

              @Sister Courtney

              We are here on this Earth to learn, to grow, and to appreciate our black African heritage. That is why it is so inspiring to contemplate on the truth and receive wisdom on a myriad of ideals. Yes, the video was interesting.

              Enjoy your Day as well Sister. 🙂

              It’s Friday.

  18. Courtney H. says:

    @ Everybody:

    Here is an another interesting video:

    • Timothy says:

      @Sister Courtney

      The video is certainly accurate to outline the war against black human life by evil people. The Tuskegee Experiment was infamous in its cruelty and heinous composition. The other experiments shown how the U.S. government have done evil actions against black people and people of color. Some believe in the myth that the U.S. government has never committed terrorism or performed unethical, racist experiments before. We know that many parts of the state have done sick experiments as a means to harm innocent human life and promote the agenda of racism/white supremacy. Sims is repugnant, white racist evil person. He brutalized black women and his fate in the afterlife is Hell. The events in Auschwitz were evil and the Holocaust was a brutal crime against humanity. Jewish people, black people, etc. were murdered by the Shoah or Holocaust. It is important to know about the black people being murdered in Namibia. Racism is always linked to genocide since those who are racist readily enact policies of murder against people based on race. Forced sterilization is evil too. The CIA also has done a lot of evils too.

      Thank you for showing the video Sister as it is very educational. 🙂

Leave a Comment

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s