The Countless Ways Language is Used By African Americans to Discourage Organization

A high social trust must be established within a racial group for it to function. Thus, if racial members of a group are confused as to who is part of the group and who is not, trust cannot be established among the members of the group for there is no definitive truth and standard to unite their union.

When people in a racial group simply do not care about who is considered a member in their group due to socialization or mental illnesses – the group, organization, can not function and will never function.

I have seen certain people comment on this blog who claim they are Asian, European, and all sorts of things. This Journal is not for you. This is a serious African Centered Biological Nationalist channel aiming to first and foremost establish via deed and words the definitive idea, racially, socially and morally, based on reason, African classical art, and genetics, of who is African.

I reject the idea that since all human sub species derived from African people – they are us. I reject the idea that race is a social construct – I reject the idea that my eyes are lying to me.

Check out my latest video. Things are moving fast. Soon an ACBN chapter in  NYC.

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13 thoughts on “The Countless Ways Language is Used By African Americans to Discourage Organization

  1. I feel you my brother.

    I too am a black nationalist and I a have just recently awaken to the reality of the world only after taking a year from university. Since taking that break, I actually took the time to listen to a lot of people such as Dr ben, Dr john henrik clarke, Dr amos wilson (a prophet), Malcolm x and Elija Muhammad (prophets), Maulana Karenga (prophet), kwame ture (prophet), Dr Umar Johnson and many many more. I have also taken the time to read some books on black nationalism in particular, on movements like black panthers, historical periods like reconstruction, civil rights movement, black power movement, all these things I had the slightest of clue in my europeanized schooling. All I knew was Martin Luther King jr. (who was a great man) and black history month. I’ve learned so much in the past year and I want to learn so much more but more importantly, I have a vision already of a nation state.

    I am not american, I was born in the Caribbean like Marcus garvey and Kwame ture and I reside in Canada. If me, a Canadian, who does not face the same problems as the america negro, who has never lived in america and other places like Brazil, who has had a decent education by majority white teachers can see how desperately black nationalism is needed and Pan-African solidarity is needed there is almost no excuse for the american negro with any ounce of rationale.

    Regarding what you wrote. I believe that race is a social construct however, there are distinct differences between ethnicities! Nobody is going to care more about Africa and Africans than Africans themselves, so why are we buying into this we are all one notion?

    The european created the race categorization to justify their inhumane acts. Now that Africans are waking up to their history and reality, they are denouncing it to maintain their position. We africans are very diverse but the one thing we all have in common is we are Africans and our enemy is non-african. Thus we must come to the conclusion, Pan-African (genetically speaking) is a necessity either we accept that conclusion our we suffer the consequence.

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    1. If you really want to grow, my recommendation is you focus more on studying Amos Wilson, Bobby Wright, Chinweizu, and Garvey. To be honest, people like Karenga and Hillard, for example, are vastly overrated. They really don’t have great or original ideas, or insight into anything actually relevant to African nationalism. Also, follow this and other ACBN blogs.

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      1. I disagree when it comes to maulana karenga. Maulana Karenga is vastly underrated on his contribution to African-Americans.

        He pointed out that our fundamental problem is cultural, this is a concept that has hardly been tackled. Amos wilson also shares this point of view.

        Ultimately, there is no redefined culture of a people without nationalism.

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      2. IMO, Karenga viewed the problem as an issue of identifying with an Afrikan aesthetic and recapturing a “lost” ancient past rather than of creating a new culture; he seemed to be concerned more with appropriating past Afrikan customs and traditions. Amos Wilson, however, realized it was more a lack of a cultural-political ideology, system of abiding social relationships, method(s) for solving problems, and a lack of power than of Afrikan dress, food and etc. And yes, we should appropriate Afrikan customs and dress and speak an Afrikan language, but without an ideology and a system of social relations, it’s never going to be enough. Remember, cultures are ideological in nature more than anything. The dress, food, and everything else are but the products of an ideology and social system.

        Liked by 1 person

  2. You clearly haven’t taken the time to understand what Maulana Karenga and his US organization stood for.

    To quote Karenga: “Everything that we do, think, or learn is somehow interpreted as a cultural expression. So when we discuss politics, to US that is a sign of culture”

    Your political stance is a reflection of your culture, Afro-Americans have a political stance/strategy, that is assimilation and amalgamating and re-tuning the system through negotiation and protesting in order to live peacefully ever after. THAT is a reflection of an alien culture that they have.

    We don’t need a political strategy but black nationalism with an emphasis on re-inculcating the minds of our people. The very essence of having that cohesive culture will determine your political stance, how you spend your money etc….
    There is no doctrine that the chinese, jews, indians, arabs, shieks, japanese, koreans follow that mandates they spend their money with themselves. Just the fact of having a shared culture and love of themselves makes them be successful immigrants, politics is an aspect of culture, it does not exist outside of it.

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    1. “You clearly haven’t taken the time to understand what Maulana Karenga and his US organization stood for.”

      “Your political stance is a reflection of your culture, Afro-Americans have a political stance/strategy, that is assimilation and amalgamating and re-tuning the system through negotiation and protesting in order to live peacefully ever after. THAT is a reflection of an alien culture that they have.”

      I don’t believe I misunderstood him at all. And a political stance (attitude or position on political issues) is not the same thing as an ideology (system of ideas, beliefs, values, ethics, standards, principles, etc).

      “Just the fact of having a shared culture and love of themselves makes them be successful immigrants, politics is an aspect of culture, it does not exist outside of it.”

      What exactly is this shared culture? Ask yourself that question.

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      1. The following are quotes from Amos Wilson on culture:

        “Though culture is a product of actual experience… culture is ultimately based on the sharing of beliefs and customs and expectations…”

        “We receive our culture as a part of our social heritage. To the degree that the individual identifies or is at one with his culture, and to the degree to which the members of a culture identify with it, culture is represented in the minds of people. In other words, we have to recognize deeply that culture cannot exist outside of ourselves — it can only exist in our minds and in our bodies as people. Therefore, to a great extent, it is ideological more than it is physical; more than it is behavioral; more than it is just ways of dressing. Ultimately, a culture must be represented in the very minds of the people… it is only through its representation as a mental entity that a people can identify with a culture.”

        “A culture is a way of thinking; a way of attending the world; of perceiving the world; of classifying and categorizing the world; of ordering the world; of processing information and of evaluating the world. When we say that the European has de-cultured us or distorted our culture, we’re also saying then that the European has distorted our modes of attending the world; our modes of experiencing the world; our modes of classifying and categorizing the world; our modes of processing information that comes from the world.”

        We must develop a culture. This is one of the main things ACBN is about.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. The ACBN methodology would not consider Maulana Karenga an African. To be sure, I enjoyed his book “the Husia”. However, I gave it away about 15 years ago. Karenga worked for the University of California, put together some well received books, formed a vocal organization, got older, married a Mexican woman, told her she was black, remember the Olmecs, and is enjoying his pension as we speak.

        Shockingly, the OP wants ACBNs to consider this man’s approach?

        I encourage African Americans to read Dr. Amos N. Wilson, repeatedly, every day, for a minute, because he dedicated his life to thinking as an African man who desired power and sovereignty. Dr. Amos N. Wilson also cared how people perceived him, thus he did not marry an Asian woman to satisfy some lust or some fetish for pale skin. However, as I said, it does not matter. People like Maulana may have good intentions as a #person of color, but he is a dangerous symbol of betrayal and disorganization for African people.

        Japan does not have halfbreeds leading it; China does not have halfbreeds leading it.;Russia does not have half breeds leading it. France does not have halfbreeds leading it and neither does: Albania, Andorra, Armenia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Georgia, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Kazakhstan, Kosovo, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macedonia, Malta, Moldova, Monaco, Montenegro, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Russia, San Marino, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Turkey, Ukraine, United Kingdom (UK), and Vatican City (Holy See).

        The common theme seems to me to be far too many mulattoes and Griffes head major corporations, are in the spotlight, are promoted, as black, thus they falsely represent African-Americans – in every institution which is supposed to support the African American community. If it is natural for the masses to learn by seeing examples of themselves doing things – then these non-Africans are counterproductive to our goals.

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    2. Whether or not Maulana Karenga is mixed breed or not, he still contributed a lot to African-Americans than most African-American scholars, leaders, activist of ENTIRE American history.

      No one is saying Maulana Karenga should be a leader or anything but he is a person that help develop the minds of Africans and dedicated a large chunk of his life fostering the growth and development of Africans.

      Just like Malcolm x, who was a light skinned man influenced millions, Maulana Karenga did the same.

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      1. Malcolm X was the wrong leader – imposed or chosen – for African people in the Americas. Indeed, his death has made him a false martyred African nationalist, a man who belonged to a religious organization which refused to recognize African Americans, who the NOI asserted to speak for – as direct decedents of Africans from the continent.

        Malcolm X was a Griffe. He was unable to carve out a plan focused on liberating African people from up under European hegemony because his ideology was not grounded in knowledge of African peoples’s unique genetic, psychological, and historic ancestry.

        Hopefully in the future, Malcolm X can be recognized by Authentic Africans (people with brown to black skin and African textured hair) as a Griffe – multiracial person who meant well but was politically incompatible to represent a unique Geno-Cultural Group such as the African American.

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  3. @Bhekizitha I remember coming across some of Karenga’s work and lectures shortly after graduating from college, back in 2010. But even back then I wasn’t all that impressed and eventually moved on. He simply didn’t have the answers I need at the time. I still don’t get the hype with Karenga, Hilliard, and others like them.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I never read Hilliard but I did buy and read “the Husia” by Karenga and very much enjoyed it. However, as I did more research about his views, I became unenthused. Karenga was focused on the “spiritual” without action. Furthermore, Karenga’s book cover for “the Husia”, at that time – I don’t know if it has changed – did not have picture of him. Thus, when I did come across his bio I was disappointed, but I still was in the process of breaking from the thinking that the hypo-descent (one drop rule) was harmless as long as I did not participate in such madness.

      We as African people must understand the psychological affects of a people following, communing, and even praising people or “Gods”who do not represent our likeness and how our weak mindedness about this issue has contributed to our overall lethargy.

      Liked by 1 person

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