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The Negro Identity Crisis(2)

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The African Renaissance Channel

The Negro Identity Crisis(2)

In this video, we at the Renaissance try to examine identity crisis of Negroes. Remember some Negroes today believe that their forebears were sold as slaves by their siblings in Africa, a percentage believe that Negroes are from Africa while another group believe they are indigenous to the Americas, while another group believes they are Indian. In any case we know there can only be one correct answer hence we tried to examine this identity crisis.
Remember how the so called African Americans today were formerly called Black Americans in the 60's and before then, all slaves from what was Negroland and Guinea were referred to as Ethiopians and later Gromettas and later Negroes; this Video examines the different iterations of the identities.

We tried to at least show that the slave master is behind the latest narrative of Negroes being aborigines because it helps them wipe off their slave hunting history. Remember if the Negroes in what is the United States today which did not exist when the Slave trade started circa 1434 are aborigines to the United States, it means the slave trade couldnt have happened. This would mean that the Negroes sold to North African, Europe, Asia and all parts of the world will no longer be accounted for and would not exist as humans in history and in the future. We therefore made this video to bring commonsense to the fore and debunk the lies of the Indian and Aborigine wannabes used by the slave masters to change the identity of a people who the world have ganged up against for centuries now.

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REFERENCES
Carroll, C. (1900). The Negro a beast.
Snelgrave, W. (1754). A New Account of Guinea, and the Slave-trade: Containing I. The History of the Late Conquest of the Kingdom of Whidaw by the King of Dahome, the Author's Journey to the Conqueror's Camp, where He Saw Several Captives Sacrificed, & C: II. The Manner how the Negroes Become Slaves, the Number of Them Yearly Exported from Guinea to America, the Lawfulness of that Trade, the Mutinies Among Them on Board the Ships where the Author Has Been, &c.: III. A Relation of the Author's Being Taken by Pirates, and the .... J. Wren, at the Bible and Crown, in Salisbury-Court, Fleet-Street.

VAN LOON, H(1922) The Story of Mankind by Hendrik van Loon.

Stanley, H. M. (1893). Slavery and the slave trade in Africa. New York: Harper.

Armistead, W. (1848). A tribute for the Negro: Being a vindication of the moral, intellectual, and religious capabilities of the coloured portion of mankind; with particular reference to the African race

Peschel, O. (1876). The Races of man, and their geographical distribution. HS King & Company.

Olney, J. (1844). A Practical System of Modern Geography; Or, A View of the Present State of the World: Simplified and Adapted to the Capacity of Youth... Pratt, Woodford & Company.

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