If slow Joe don’t do anything for Blacks, the Democratic party will lose in 2024. Just like Obama did two terms running resulted in a lose in 2012 and ultimately in 2016. The 2020 election is an opportunity for redemption of the democratic party. Slow Joe could not have won without the Black vote and without it the democrats will lose in 2024 and its not looking to good for the 2022 midterm election. Blacks have been fighting hatred for hundreds of years and Joe signs a bill that protects asians. Well, Joe is setting the democratic party up for a fall. No matter who runs on the GOP ticket, they will win in 2024 if nothing is done for Black people in America.
It’s a National model 131 series
Malcolm X, when he was Malcolm X went to Mecca. When he returned, he was a changed man. He even changed his name. He didn’t feel the same about white people. They killed him anyway.
MLK advocated love and peaceful protest. In his last days he had a change in his philosophy. They killed him also.
White people don’t want Black people to complain about the mistreatment and slaughter of Black people. White people don’t want Black people to march/protest the mistreatment and Muder of Black people.
Laws are passed and implemented to sanction the mistreatment and murder of Black people.
Laws are put into place to protect white people and their property. Laws are not doing much to protect Black people. Black lives matter only to Black people, we must protect our lives. When laws are put in place to in any way justify the killing of innocent, unarmed Black people, we must make it perfectly clear that we are not having it. Be vigilant and protect yourself at all times.
White people love to kill, they are the only people on the planet who kill for sport.
- In 1851, Sojourner Truth addressed the first Black Women’s Rights Convention. “Ain’t I a Woman?” is the name given to a speech, delivered extemporaneously, by Sojourner Truth, (1797-1883), born into slavery in New York State. Some time after gaining her freedom in 1827, she became a well known anti-slavery speaker. Her speech was delivered at the Women’s Convention in Akron, Ohio, on May 29, 1851, and was not originally known by any title. It was briefly reported in two contemporary newspapers, and a transcript of the speech was published in the Anti-Slavery Bugle on June 21, 1853.
The speech received wider publicity in 1863 during the American Civil War when Frances Dana Barker Gage published a different version, one which became known as Ain’t I a Woman? because of its oft-repeated question. This later, better known and more widely available version has been the one referenced by most historians.
- In 1966, Constance Baker Motley First Black Woman appointed Federal Judge.
- In 1962, Jackie Robinson, elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame.