Oct 2013 – 21st Century PanAfrikanism
Posted on October 10th, 2013

War on the Horizon (WOH)

21st Century PanAfrikanism

2013-10-07 21st Century PanAfrikanism – Click Here to Listen

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As Haitianists who began our sojourn in this warfare for Afrikan survival as Black Nationalists, and who grew into PanAfrikans and Afrikan Nationalists, we’ve been searching for some form of synergy between the PanAfrikan movements of the past and today’s modernized freedom struggle.  However, we’ve experienced a consistent disappointment in finding that bridge to bring the PanAfrikanism and Black Nationalism of the past in line with today’s world.  

It has finally dawned on us that we have reached a gulf between the generations that is so vast that we may not be able to reunite the elders from yesterday’s struggle with the modern-day freedom fighters’ struggles.  We certainly use the history and wisdom from our studies to avoid some of the mistakes of the past; however, the process of binding elders, current freedom fighters, and future revolutionaries together is made difficult due to a number of factors.  

The problems confronting our ability to bring together different generations is marked by a number of factors.  One of the major issues preventing an intergenerational spirit of cooperation between Black freedom fighters is the smallhat-created (smallhats = whites who call themselves “jews”) phenomenon of hat-hop (hip-hop musick).  In the aftermath of N.W.A. and Biggie Smalls, Afrikans in amerikkka from the ages of 50 years of age down have been inoculated with immaturity and self-hatred on a level that makes most of us useless for battle.  We are so conditioned with the N-word and the practice of calling our women out of their names, that we don’t generally have the basic foundation of seriousness and self-respect upon which to build a legitimate movement.  No serious group of Afrikans has ever built a relevant, effective freedom movement while calling one another N-words, bit*hes, hoes, and hoodrats.  It’s not possible.

 

While the current generation’s obsession with death-culture has made us largely unfit for forward Black Racial progression, there are other factors that seriously contribute to the current state of PanAfrikanism.  One of them is the fact that the PanAfrikan freedom fighters from the 1950’s – 1970’s were so split and divided by COINTELPRO and the violent u.s. government crackdown of the 1960’s that they have never been able to reconstruct themselves into an organized collective of elders who can use introspection to reflect on the great accomplishments they made in the past and the mistakes they made.  This would make them an invaluable resource to those of us who are currently involved in the struggle for our survival.   

Additionally, the Black freedom struggle of the 1960’s and 1970’s was marked by differences in socio-political philosophies.  These differences were to be expected from a people trying to develop our own model of independent nationhood from the available examples in our world environment at the time.  From this we considered everything from socialism, to communism, to marxism, to culturalism, to spiritualism, to creating our own system surrounding the principles of Black Power.  

 

 

The problem was not that we had differences in philosophies, but rather that we never had the opportunity to work through these differences to find what would best work for our people.  Our leaders were killed, incarcerated, bought off, and/or run out of the country.  This stopped the momentum of PanAfrikanism and created a stagnation is Black political/sociological thought.

In addition to these differences in socio-political philosophies, there is a more subtle divide among the freedom fighters of the past that makes their coming together as elders difficult.  The split between non-violent advocates and real freedom fighters while less pronounced than other issues, is at the root of the weakness of modern PanAfrikanism.  No one wants to say out loud that they don’t believe in fighting physically for our survival because this would instantly exclude them from consideration as true freedom fighters.  These non-violent “freedom fighter” Afrikans generally fall into (2) categories:  (a) Former serious freedom fighters who have mentally and physically exhausted the idea of physical freedom fighting and fear for the lives of modern soldiers or (b) Cowards who believed in the principles of Black liberation but who never had the courage to arm themselves in the name of Afrikan liberation.

This is a very serious issue with the PanAfrikan elders.  The few who still understand that we must fight (this means physically hurt and kill adversaries when advisable) for our freedom have been marginalized and kept away from the youth.  They are strategically kept from having dialog with those of us trying to put some form of a movement into place.  And the worse part about this reality is that it is their Black “colleagues” in the struggle, not always the white enemy, who keeps the serious freedom fighters from having visibility among our people.  We have studied this over the last couple of decades; and the process is clear.  The moderate among the “freedom fighters” take the lead in representing the Black Power struggle to our people, while they strategically block the real freedom fighters from ever taking center stage to tell their side of the story.  Every time one of the WOH staff meets a true elder freedom fighter, we are shocked at the stories they share with us.  Whenever we ask them why we haven’t heard about them, we generally get the same answer, “Nobody ever invited us to share our story.”  This would be acceptable if the moderate, non-violent, Black Power activists didn’t have access to college and community groups around the country.  But this isn’t the case and it isn’t by accident.  The moderates have intentionally, with malice of forethought, taken center stage and neutered the intensity of the Black Power struggle down to an aggressive version of Martin Luther King’s dream.  

 

Baba Mukasa “Black Power” Ricks – True Black Power Freedom Fighter

 

A major part of the reason that the PanAfrikan freedom struggle has been watered down is because this movement has been thoroughly infiltrated and usurped by integrationists and white-sex offenders (homosexuals and pedophiles).  They are the ones standing at the gates to access to our people – particularly the young and impressionable.  The dangers of drug abuse, sexual promiscuity, and integrationism hit the Black Panther Party hard in the 1960’s.  But the level of degeneracy that grew out of these vices has mushroomed to smother the PanAfrikan community.  There are so many “homosexuals” and promosexuals (those who support and defend white-sex degeneracy) in the PanAfrikan community, that it is no longer safe for children.  There was a time when a parent would trust that the PanAfrikan community was one place one could leave a child and know that they’d be safe.  That no longer exists.  In the modern context, the PanAfrikan community of elders from the 1960’s and after are so interwoven with the white-sex community that they are hardly distinguishable.  And if one studies the history of the Civil Rights Movement and its “homosexual” sabotage of the Black Power Movement, one will understand how Bayard Rustin’s demonism is still active in destroying PanAfrikanism.  Watch the video below to understand how the white-sex offenders during the Civil Rights error sabotaged the Black Power Movement and intentionally stole its aggressiveness.

 

Effeminization of the Black Male Part 2
How the white-sex Offenders Killed Black Power

 

Baba Mukasa Ricks is the type of elder that our people need to know.  There is no good excuse why our people have not been properly introduced to this man and his work.  He coined the term “Black Power.”  Why isn’t he as popular as Angela Davis?  He’s not as popular as her because he never changed his focus on fighting (physically fighting) against our white enemies.  And he never became a Black degenerate promoting deathstyles like “homosexuality” to our people.  If you study Angela Davis’ and the other more popular Black Power “advocates” of the past, you will notice that an unhealthy amount of them are white-sex offenders.  Therefore, they along with their white support system, systematically keep the aggressive Black Power advocates from having an audience with our people.  This is not 100% the case; but it’s certainly a pattern that doesn’t exist by accident.

 

Angela Davis Promoting Gay Marriage

 

Perhaps the greatest reason for the pitiful condition of PanAfrikanism is the fact that the living trailblazers of PanAfrikanism have grown old on the battlefield.  It’s obvious that Baba Mukasa Ricks doesn’t fit this description.  His presentation is relevant for any generation of Afrikan people.  However, he is the exception.  And he does not represent the context of modern PanAfrikanism.  If he did, our people would be organizing and fighting all across the world.  Instead, modern PanAfrikanism has been reduced to an exercise in cultural expression and rhetoric.  It usually involves a group of our people coming together to discuss some Black-related topic.  Most of the people dress in Afrikan clothing.  A few “Black Powers” are yelled.  A few of the usual suspects step to the microphone and repeat a few catchy slogans from the days of yore.  And we clap and go home.  While this is occurring, we are forced to sit with good-doer crakkkas, who sometimes are offered the microphone to address the Black audience.  No hatred for whites is expressed directly or indirectly.  

In fact, it appears that the PanAfrikan movement is stuck in a time warp where many older Brothers and Sisters are farting on the movement.  It’s as if using a PowerPoint presentation to promote PanAfrikanism to a young, impressionable audience is a crime against the PanAfrikan community.  If a group hasn’t been cleared through the old vanguard who often stand at the gates of these organizations and actively fight to prevent younger, more vibrant leadership from emerging, then they won’t be invited to address the membership.  So the few young people who join PanAfrikan organizations are prevented from hearing the most militant and relevant speakers who will motivate them to adopt PanAfrikanism as a way of life.  Anyone who speaks out about the things that currently confront our youth is systematically banned from PanAfrikan audiences.  This means that if you speak out against race mixing, hat-hop (hip-hop), white-sex (“homosexuality” or pedophilia), hatred for whites, christianity, islam, or judaism, etc . . ., you will not be invited by a PanAfrikan organization to address its youth.  Instead, the younger members of these organizations are forced to sit and listen to a bunch of boring, irrelevant rhetoric from older PanAfrikans who weren’t very effective in their heyday – much less today.  

As a result of this reality, the youth find themselves bored half to death and rightfully conclude that PanAfrikanism (as it is presented to them in PanAfrikan circles) is irrelevant and a thing of the past.

Thankfully, not all is lost.  Though the PanAfrikanism of Marcus Mosiah Garvey and Queen Mother Moore may be dead and gone, the results of their work (along with countless other PanAfrikan Brothers and Sisters from the past) have opened up a new PanAfrikanism.  Our physical infrastructure leaves more than enough to be desired; however, our intellectual and spiritual infrastructure exceeds anything that we’ve seen in the history of amerikkka.  Where before in the history of this country have you had a group of Afrikans who meet the standards of today’s Haitianist community:

  1. We universally recognize ourselves to be Afrikans – no matter where we exist on this planet.
  2. We have a universal hatred of all whites/arabs, regardless of age, gender, space or time.
  3. We have a particular animus towards smallhats (zionists/whites who call themselves “jews”).
  4. We hate Race-traitoring, Uncle Tom Mobutus who work with whites to oppress and kill Afrikan people.
  5. We recognize mulattoes as a class, as being enemies to Afrikan people – particularly those who’re mixed with white blood.
  6. We believe in a Black God and Goddess and we universally condemn christianity, islam, judaism, buddhism, etc . . . 
  7. We are 100% opposed to white-sex (“homosexuality” and pedophilia) amongst our people.
  8. We are entirely against hat-hop jewsick (gansta rap that calls our people N-words and other insults and encourages Black-on-Black murder)
  9. We abhor interracial dating, sex, and social integration.   It is particularly horrendous when the mixing occurs with whites.
  10. Our concept of freedom is when all enemies to Afrikan people have been relieved of their occupancy on planet Earth.
  11. Our concept of Black independence is Black dominion over planet Earth.
No matter how much we might hate to admit it, this is a modern formula for PanAfrikanism that can liberate our people from the mental and physical bondage we’ve been in for centuries.  And when you add our WOH Lectures which are now available to the entire Afrikan world community for free, our new genre of music called Afrikan Insurrektion Muzik (A.I.M.), and our WOH PanAfrikan radio station, we have to acknowledge the fact that War on the Horizon (WOH) represents 21st Century PanAfrikanism.  
So if you are a Black young person or an elder who is interested in knowing how to contribute to your Race in a relevant way, please read through our website, download our lectures, listen to our radio station, and stay tuned to our work.  War on the Horizon (WOH) is quickly becoming the most relevant institution for Afrikan survival in the world.  You want to be a part of this movement!

 

We’ll See You on the Battlefield!


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