Are
Are

Are

I Dont
I Dont

I Dont

Mins
Mins

Mins

Sooo
Sooo

Sooo

That
That

That

Skills
Skills

Skills

Procrastining
Procrastining

Procrastining

out
out

out

i-dont-think
i-dont-think

i-dont-think

getting out of bed
 getting out of bed

getting out of bed

🔥 | Latest

Autobiography: There's no better way to inform and expand your mind on a regular basis than to get into the habit of reading good literature. SOULAR SOULIA MENT I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars
Autobiography: There's no better way to inform and
 expand your mind on a regular basis
 than to get into the habit of reading
 good literature.
 SOULAR
 SOULIA
 MENT
I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars

I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won'...

Autobiography: SHARE THIS IMAGE, BECAUSE IT WILL NEVER MAKE IT TO THE MAINSTREAM MEDIA BLACKTIVIST I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars
Autobiography: SHARE THIS IMAGE,
 BECAUSE IT WILL NEVER MAKE
 IT TO THE MAINSTREAM MEDIA
 BLACKTIVIST
I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars

I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won'...

Autobiography: Book shelf goals I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars
Autobiography: Book shelf goals
I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars

I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won'...

Autobiography: MISTAKES WERE MADE The name of my autobiography... . . . cat meme catmemes someonedateme
Autobiography: MISTAKES WERE MADE
The name of my autobiography... . . . cat meme catmemes someonedateme

The name of my autobiography... . . . cat meme catmemes someonedateme

Autobiography: RKSD Sosok Dukun yang hadi Penasihat Spiritual Soeharto HUMANDoD Soeharto adalah Presiden ke-2 yang memimpin Indonesia selama 31 tahun. Sosok Soeharto terkenal dengan aturan hidup yang kental dengan budaya Jawa. Hal itu juga yang membuat Soeharto tak lepas dari kesan mistis. Benar saja, ternyata selama memimpin bangsa ini, Soeharto dibantu oleh Mayor Jenderal Sudjono Humardani. Dia adalah staf pribadi Soeharto yang memegang urusan keuangan dan ekonomi. Kedekatan Sudjono dan Soeharto diungkap dalam buku biografi Liem Sioe Liong berjudul 'Liem Sioe Liong's Salim Group: The Business Pillar of Suharto's Indonesia. Dalam buku itu diketahui, hanya Soedjono yang boleh masuk ke kamar Soeharto selain Ibu Tien. Bukan hanya staf pribadi, Sudjono juga dikenal sebagai dukun andal yang menjadi penasihat spiritual Soeharto. Para jurnalis asing yang tak mengerti konsep mistis Jawa, melihat Sudjono adalah sosok yang aneh. Keterangan salah satu jurnalis mengungkap bahwa Sudjono menerima duta negara barat di ruangan gelap. "Dia mengenakan semacam kostum Jawa, berjalan dengan kaki telanjang dan ada beberapa barang yang sepertinya mengandung kekuatan gaib," kata jurnalis itu dalam buku tersebut. Ya, saat itu Sudjono diketahui menerima tamu dengan kaki telanjang. Dia menerima tamunya di ruangan yang hanya diterangi cahaya lilin. Hingga akhirnya muncul julukan untuk Soedjono, yaitu 'Menteri Urusan Mistis'. Namun bila ditelisik ke belakang, hubungan Soeharto dan Sudjono memang sudah lama terjalin. Keduanya adalah murid spiritual Romo Diyat. Pada waktu itu, Romo Diyat pernah berpesan kepada Sudjono untuk menjaga Soeharto yang diramalkan akan menjadi orang hebat. Namun Soeharto justru mengecilkan peran Sudjono. Dia membantah menjadikan Sudjono sebagai guru spiritualnya. Hal itu disampaikan Soeharto dalam buku biografinya yang berjudul Soeharto: My Thoughts, Words and Deeds; An Autobiography'. "Saya mendengar orang-orang mengatakan bahwa dia mengetahui ilmu mistis lebih dari saya, namun Djono dulu sering sungkem ke saya. Dia menganggap saya sebagai senior yang mempunyai lebih banyak mengetahui soal mistis jadi bagi siapa yang berpikir bahwa Djono adalah guru mistis saya, maka dia salah,"kata Soeharto. Sumber: https:-m.otonomi.co
Autobiography: RKSD
 Sosok Dukun
 yang hadi Penasihat
 Spiritual Soeharto
HUMANDoD Soeharto adalah Presiden ke-2 yang memimpin Indonesia selama 31 tahun. Sosok Soeharto terkenal dengan aturan hidup yang kental dengan budaya Jawa. Hal itu juga yang membuat Soeharto tak lepas dari kesan mistis. Benar saja, ternyata selama memimpin bangsa ini, Soeharto dibantu oleh Mayor Jenderal Sudjono Humardani. Dia adalah staf pribadi Soeharto yang memegang urusan keuangan dan ekonomi. Kedekatan Sudjono dan Soeharto diungkap dalam buku biografi Liem Sioe Liong berjudul 'Liem Sioe Liong's Salim Group: The Business Pillar of Suharto's Indonesia. Dalam buku itu diketahui, hanya Soedjono yang boleh masuk ke kamar Soeharto selain Ibu Tien. Bukan hanya staf pribadi, Sudjono juga dikenal sebagai dukun andal yang menjadi penasihat spiritual Soeharto. Para jurnalis asing yang tak mengerti konsep mistis Jawa, melihat Sudjono adalah sosok yang aneh. Keterangan salah satu jurnalis mengungkap bahwa Sudjono menerima duta negara barat di ruangan gelap. "Dia mengenakan semacam kostum Jawa, berjalan dengan kaki telanjang dan ada beberapa barang yang sepertinya mengandung kekuatan gaib," kata jurnalis itu dalam buku tersebut. Ya, saat itu Sudjono diketahui menerima tamu dengan kaki telanjang. Dia menerima tamunya di ruangan yang hanya diterangi cahaya lilin. Hingga akhirnya muncul julukan untuk Soedjono, yaitu 'Menteri Urusan Mistis'. Namun bila ditelisik ke belakang, hubungan Soeharto dan Sudjono memang sudah lama terjalin. Keduanya adalah murid spiritual Romo Diyat. Pada waktu itu, Romo Diyat pernah berpesan kepada Sudjono untuk menjaga Soeharto yang diramalkan akan menjadi orang hebat. Namun Soeharto justru mengecilkan peran Sudjono. Dia membantah menjadikan Sudjono sebagai guru spiritualnya. Hal itu disampaikan Soeharto dalam buku biografinya yang berjudul Soeharto: My Thoughts, Words and Deeds; An Autobiography'. "Saya mendengar orang-orang mengatakan bahwa dia mengetahui ilmu mistis lebih dari saya, namun Djono dulu sering sungkem ke saya. Dia menganggap saya sebagai senior yang mempunyai lebih banyak mengetahui soal mistis jadi bagi siapa yang berpikir bahwa Djono adalah guru mistis saya, maka dia salah,"kata Soeharto. Sumber: https:-m.otonomi.co

HUMANDoD Soeharto adalah Presiden ke-2 yang memimpin Indonesia selama 31 tahun. Sosok Soeharto terkenal dengan aturan hidup yang kental d...

Autobiography: Respect to all my brothers posing next to books instead of bottles,cars and money. It's been a long day, Goodnight x I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars
Autobiography: Respect to all my brothers posing next
 to books instead of bottles,cars and
 money.
It's been a long day, Goodnight x I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars

It's been a long day, Goodnight x I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me eve...

Autobiography: You May Be Handsome But What Can I Learn From You? You can have great sex but if that's it... what's the point? I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars
Autobiography: You May Be Handsome But
 What Can I Learn From You?
You can have great sex but if that's it... what's the point? I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars

You can have great sex but if that's it... what's the point? I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching...

Autobiography: Me trying to gain knowledge like... Chakabars I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars
Autobiography: Me trying to gain knowledge like...
 Chakabars
I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won't debate with people on racism, or holistic nutrition, if they have read no books on the subject and just have opinions via the news and their poor education of the dichotomy. It's always the poorly educated and those who feel the most subconscious guilt who are the most in denial, but guilt helps nobody, you didn't create racism, yet some do benefit from it today. Learn about it and destroy it. I think it's useful to be able to stand up with "thugs" or debate with scholars. Many opinions on Race (original acronym definition The Royal African Company of England, this was created during European enslavement of Africans) but not so much reading of books with African authors will leave the Africans frustrated-apathetic and the Europeans feeling guilty-apathetic and there is really no need. All of this psychology has been created. Here is my reading list, please share :) The autobiography of Malcolm X as narrated to Alex Haley How Europe underdeveloped Africa by Walter Rodney Black skin white masks by frantz fanon The spirit of intimacy by Sobonfu some African holistic health by Dr Llaila o Afrika Nutricide by Dr Llaila o Afrika Handbook for raising black children, A comprehensive holistic guide by Dr Llaila o Afrika The African origin of civilisation by Cheikh Anta diop The destruction of black civilisation by Chancellor Williams Dead Aid By Dambisa Moyo Two thousand seasons By Ayi kwei Armah Staying power by Peter fryer The Indian Slave trade by Alan Gallay The legacy of Arab-Islam in Africa by John Alembillah Azumah Behold a pale horse by Milton William Cooper Medical Apartheid by Harriet A Washington The new Jim Crow: mass incarceration in the age of colorblindness by Michelle Alexander The Star of deep beginning by Charles finch MD chakabars

I spend half of the time bettering myself and the rest of the time teaching others :) People ask me everyday what books I read, as I won'...

Autobiography: WRESTLING NEWS Justin Roberts: Triple H Is Not A Hero, He "Keeps Certain Guys Down" April 12, 2017 Posted by @TheWWENewsPage on Instagram adERIN Former WWE announcer Justin Roberts says he told the truth about how he was treated in the company in his new autobiography Best Seat in the House: Your Backstage Pass through My WWE Journey - In a recent interview with Wrestledelphia.com, Roberts was asked about Triple H, JBL, and WWE executive Kevin Dunn coming off in a negative light in the book. Roberts says he only told the truth about his experiences with them, and readers have to come to their own conclusions about those individuals - "I didn’t really give my opinion on them," Roberts said of Triple H, JBL and Dunn. "I just told the story of my experiences and how they came into my story and what their involvement was. By telling the story, you as a reader can say that guy seems like a great guy or that guy doesn’t seem like a great guy. I tell my story and the role everybody played and how I was treated by everybody. I didn’t make anything up – that’s the best part of the book. It’s completely honest." - The former WWE announcer added that if Triple H, JBL and Dunn had treated him better, he would have put that in his story. Roberts feels that aside from those three, everyone else in the book came off in a positive light - When asked about Triple H specifically, Roberts feels fans who think The Game is a "hero" because of his NXT leadership might be disappointed. He claims to have seen Triple H holding certain talent back from succeeding to protect his own interests, despite no longer being an active wrestler himself - “It’s hard when you’re on the outside and you read things," he said. "We all see that Triple H is this hero among the internet. He’s the guy standing up for the wrestling fans, telling Vince to make this better. For us, internally in the company, we thought there’s a great chance he’ll be on our side and look out for us and try to help. Then you see him come in and clip the wings off certain guys and keep certain guys down. You realize he’s just looking out for himself." - WWE JustinRoberts TripleH WWENews WrestlingNews
Autobiography: WRESTLING
 NEWS
 Justin Roberts: Triple H Is Not
 A Hero, He "Keeps Certain
 Guys Down"
 April 12, 2017 Posted by
 @TheWWENewsPage on
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 adERIN
Former WWE announcer Justin Roberts says he told the truth about how he was treated in the company in his new autobiography Best Seat in the House: Your Backstage Pass through My WWE Journey - In a recent interview with Wrestledelphia.com, Roberts was asked about Triple H, JBL, and WWE executive Kevin Dunn coming off in a negative light in the book. Roberts says he only told the truth about his experiences with them, and readers have to come to their own conclusions about those individuals - "I didn’t really give my opinion on them," Roberts said of Triple H, JBL and Dunn. "I just told the story of my experiences and how they came into my story and what their involvement was. By telling the story, you as a reader can say that guy seems like a great guy or that guy doesn’t seem like a great guy. I tell my story and the role everybody played and how I was treated by everybody. I didn’t make anything up – that’s the best part of the book. It’s completely honest." - The former WWE announcer added that if Triple H, JBL and Dunn had treated him better, he would have put that in his story. Roberts feels that aside from those three, everyone else in the book came off in a positive light - When asked about Triple H specifically, Roberts feels fans who think The Game is a "hero" because of his NXT leadership might be disappointed. He claims to have seen Triple H holding certain talent back from succeeding to protect his own interests, despite no longer being an active wrestler himself - “It’s hard when you’re on the outside and you read things," he said. "We all see that Triple H is this hero among the internet. He’s the guy standing up for the wrestling fans, telling Vince to make this better. For us, internally in the company, we thought there’s a great chance he’ll be on our side and look out for us and try to help. Then you see him come in and clip the wings off certain guys and keep certain guys down. You realize he’s just looking out for himself." - WWE JustinRoberts TripleH WWENews WrestlingNews

Former WWE announcer Justin Roberts says he told the truth about how he was treated in the company in his new autobiography Best Seat in...

Autobiography: <p>Black history month day 14: social reformer, abolitionist, orator, writer, and statesman Frederick Douglas.</p> <p>Frederick Douglas was born a slave in Maryland in February of 1818. It is likely that his father was also his first master. He celebrated his birthday on February 14, although there is no official record of his date of birth. He was taught the basics of reading by his master&rsquo;s wife, but her husband discouraged it believing that an education would draw slaves to want freedom. Douglass later insisted that education was the pathway to freedom, and his eloquence stunned many people and challenged the idea that blacks were not capable of being educated enough to enter society as free citizens. In fact, Douglass was so well spoken that many accused him of having never been a slave.</p> <p>Douglass wrote several autobiographies. Describing his experiences as a slave. His 1845 autobiography, Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave, became a bestseller and was influential in promoting the cause of abolition, as was his second book, My Bondage and My Freedom (1855). </p> <p>After the Civil War, Douglass remained an active abolitionist as well as a women&rsquo;s suffragist. He was active in the Republican Party. Douglass became the first African American nominated for Vice President of the United States as the running mate and Vice Presidential nominee of Victoria Woodhull, on the Equal Rights Party ticket. </p> <p>After escaping slavery, Douglass married a free black woman, Anna Murray and the two remained married for over 40 years and had several children. After Anna died, Douglass remarried to a white feminist and abolitionist named Helen Pitts. Though interracial marriage was certainly rare at the time, Pitts and Douglass were quite in love and paid no mind to detractors, many within their own families. Douglass responded to the criticisms by saying that his first marriage had been to someone the color of his mother, and his second to someone the color of his father.</p>
Autobiography: <p>Black history month day 14: social reformer, abolitionist, orator, writer, and statesman Frederick Douglas.</p>

<p>Frederick Douglas was born a slave in Maryland in February of 1818. It is likely that his father was also his first master. He celebrated his birthday on February 14, although there is no official record of his date of birth. He was taught the basics of reading by his master&rsquo;s wife, but her husband discouraged it believing that an education would draw slaves to want freedom. Douglass later insisted that education was the pathway to freedom, and his eloquence stunned many people and challenged the idea that blacks were not capable of being educated enough to enter society as free citizens. In fact, Douglass was so well spoken that many accused him of having never been a slave.</p>

<p>Douglass wrote several autobiographies. Describing his experiences as a slave. His 1845 autobiography, Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave, became a bestseller and was influential in promoting the cause of abolition, as was his second book, My Bondage and My Freedom (1855). </p>

<p>After the Civil War, Douglass remained an active abolitionist as well as a women&rsquo;s suffragist. He was active in the Republican Party. Douglass became the first African American nominated for Vice President of the United States as the running mate and Vice Presidential nominee of Victoria Woodhull, on the Equal Rights Party ticket. </p>

<p>After escaping slavery, Douglass married a free black woman, Anna Murray and the two remained married for over 40 years and had several children. After Anna died, Douglass remarried to a white feminist and abolitionist named Helen Pitts. Though interracial marriage was certainly rare at the time, Pitts and Douglass were quite in love and paid no mind to detractors, many within their own families. Douglass responded to the criticisms by saying that his first marriage had been to someone the color of his mother, and his second to someone the color of his father.</p>

<p>Black history month day 14: social reformer, abolitionist, orator, writer, and statesman Frederick Douglas.</p> <p>Frederick Douglas...

Autobiography: <p>Black history month day 6: Olaudah Equiano.<br/></p> <p>Olaudah Equiano, also known as Gustavus Vaasa, was a prominent African in London. He was a freed slave who supported the British movement to end the slave trade. His autobiography, published in 1789, helped in the creation of the Slave Trade Act 1807 which ended the African trade for Britain and its colonies. Equiano was part of the Sons of Africa, an abolitionist group composed of prominent Africans living in Britain, and he was active among leaders of the anti-slave trade in the 1780s.</p> <p>Equiano’s book, “The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano, or Gustavus Vassa, the African”, is one of the earliest-known examples of published writing by an African writer to be widely read in England. By 1792, it was a best seller: it has been published in Russia, Germany, Holland, and the United States. It was the first influential slave narrative of what became a large literary genre. Equiano’s experience in slavery was quite different from that of most slaves as he did not participate in field work. Rather, he served his owners personally and went to sea, was taught to read and write, and worked in trading. Even after his freedom he continued to be an explorer and travel extensively everywhere from the Arctic to the United States.</p> <p>His Life as a freed slave was stressful, and he suffered from suicidal thoughts until he became a born-again Christian and found peace in his faith. He married in English woman, Susannah Cullen, and together they had two children.</p>
Autobiography: <p>Black history month day 6: Olaudah Equiano.<br/></p>
<p>Olaudah Equiano, also known as Gustavus Vaasa, was a prominent African in London. He was a freed slave who supported the British movement to end the slave trade. His autobiography, published in 1789, helped in the creation of the Slave Trade Act 1807 which ended the African trade for Britain and its colonies. Equiano was part of the Sons of Africa, an abolitionist group composed of prominent Africans living in Britain, and he was active among leaders of the anti-slave trade in the 1780s.</p>

<p>Equiano’s book, “The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano, or Gustavus Vassa, the African”, is one of the earliest-known examples of published writing by an African writer to be widely read in England. By 1792, it was a best seller: it has been published in Russia, Germany, Holland, and the United States. It was the first influential slave narrative of what became a large literary genre. Equiano’s experience in slavery was quite different from that of most slaves as he did not participate in field work. Rather, he served his owners personally and went to sea, was taught to read and write, and worked in trading. Even after his freedom he continued to be an explorer and travel extensively everywhere from the Arctic to the United States.</p>

<p>His Life as a freed slave was stressful, and he suffered from suicidal thoughts until he became a born-again Christian and found peace in his faith. He married in English woman, Susannah Cullen, and together they had two children.</p>

<p>Black history month day 6: Olaudah Equiano.<br/></p> <p>Olaudah Equiano, also known as Gustavus Vaasa, was a prominent African in Lond...