RISE TO POWER BLACK POWER
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                                               HAPPY BIRTHDAY

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          Feed-A-Child Depicts Black Child Like A Domesticated Dog

    Believe when I tell you that these fuckers know the subtext of what they are communicating.

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    Leroy Robert “Satchel” Paige (July 7, 1906 – June 8, 1982) was an American baseball player whose pitching in the Negro leagues and in Major League Baseball (MLB) made him a legend in his own lifetime. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1971, the first player to be inducted based upon his play in the Negro leagues.

    Paige was a right-handed pitcher and was the oldest rookie to play in MLB at the age of 42. He played with the St. Louis Browns until age 47, and represented them in the All-Star Game in 1952 and 1953. He first played for the semi-professional Mobile Tigers from 1924 to 1926.

    Paige began his professional career in 1926 with the Chattanooga Black Lookouts of the Negro Southern League, and played his last professional game on June 21, 1966, for the Peninsula Grays of the Carolina League.

    Paige was among the most famous and successful players from the Negro Leagues. While his outstanding control as a pitcher first got him noticed, it was his infectious, cocky, enthusiastic personality and his love for the game that made him a star. On town tours across America, Paige would have his infielders sit down behind him and then routinely strike out the side.As a member of the Cleveland Indians, Paige became the oldest rookie in Major League Baseball and attracted record crowds wherever he pitched.

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          The system isn’t broken, this is exactly how it was built.

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       James Baldwin Blasts the FAKE “colorblind” USA in 60 seconds

        A POWERFUL point by the late great brother James Baldwin!

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                       The Meaning of July Fourth for the Negro

    Frederick Douglass was a fiery orator and his speeches were often published in various abolitionist newspapers. Among his well-known speeches is “The Meaning of July Fourth for the Negro,” presented in Rochester, New York, on July 5, 1852.

    He had been invited to speak about what the Fourth of July means for America’s black population, and while the first part of his speech praises what the founding fathers did for this country, his speech soon develops into a condemnation of the attitude of American society toward slavery.

    If you haven’t read the Fifth of July speech, it is the absolute best thing you can do this Fourth of July weekend.

    Here is the speech in its full text.

    http://www.historyisaweapon.com/defcon1/douglassjuly4.html

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    The Rules of Racism.

    Exclusive Clip: Nas and David Banner On Hidden Colors 3

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    Patrice Lumumba (Born Élias Okit’Asombo, July 2 1925 – January 17 1961) was a Congolese independence leader and the first democratically elected Prime Minister of the Republic of the Congo (now known as the Democratic Republic of the Congo).

    As founder and leader of the Mouvement national congolais, Lumumba helped win his country’s independence from Belgium in 1960.

    Within twelve weeks, Lumumba’s government was deposed in a coup during the Congo Crisis. The main reason why he was ousted from power was his opposition to Belgian-backed secession of the mineral-rich Katanga province. Lumumba was subsequently imprisoned by state authorities under Joseph-Desiré Mobutu and executed by firing squad under the command of the secessionist Katangan authorities.

    The United Nations, which he had asked to come to the Congo, did not intervene to save him. Belgium, the United States (via the CIA), and the United Kingdom (via MI6) have all been accused of involvement in Lumumba’s death.

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