• Black Lives do NOT Matter. Blacks are very inferior mentally and us

    From Byker@21:1/5 to All on Tue Apr 20 12:24:52 2021
    XPost: talk.politics.misc, alt.culture.african.american.issues, alt.politics.nationalism.white
    XPost: alt.politics

    "Text-drivers are psychopaths" wrote in message news:155d2476-c697-4a0d-bf45-98c6f0e2984en@googlegroups.com...

    1. Black-americans come in last in all standardized tests. Asian-americans
    do fine on all the tests so it's not due to cultural bias in the tests.

    2. Africa is by far the poorest and most backward continent on the planet. All of black africa is now controlled by blacks and has been for decades
    so it's not due to racism.

    Africoonia has been backsliding ever since their European colonial masters left. For former African Euro-colonies, the world has moved on without them. The obsession with "AFRICAN SOCIALISM" all but doomed the continent. Here's
    a why-Africa-is-poor bit that doesn't harp on the usual it's-all-the-fault-of-racist-White-colonialism. The second half of this is really revealing: The only foreign investors that African dictators will
    deal with are those who will pour money into their totalitarian regimes in order to keep them in power: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TW46xDXNO3Q

    "Governments of countries rich in natural resources have no incentive to educate the wide population, since education is not required for a working economy and an educated population would be a threat to those in power."

    Check out "Africa Addio," AKA "Africa Uncensored," AKA "Africa, Blood and Guts," a "mondo" film which I saw on VHS c.1988 in a chopped-down 88-minute version. This film was so controversial when released (1966) that it had to
    be heavily edited for foreign distribution. YT routinely yanks it off the
    web, only to be reposted soon after (The links are current):

    Trailer: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Apr6g_NK06Q

    Feature: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=V355OG77SQM

    "What the camera sees it films pitilessly, without sympathy, without taking sides," it begins. "This film only says farewell to the old Africa and gives the world a picture of its agony." As colonialism collapsed in 1960s Africa, Gualtiero Jacopetti and Franco Prosperi rushed to the Dark Continent to
    record the horrifying battle for control that followed. Here was a world now ruled by rebels and refugees, plunderers and poachers, mercenaries and murderers, a land suddenly aflame with brutality, racism and unspeakable slaughter. At the risk of their own lives, the filmmakers' cameras captured
    it all. The result is a daring and disturbing work that ranks among the greatest achievements in documentary cinema, an experience that remains as shocking -- and shockingly relevant -- as it was 50 years ago. This is

    Has ANYTHING changed for the better in the last half-century?

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