http://www.forbes.com/sites/mfonobongnsehe/2014/12/01/nigerian-billionaire-tony-elumelu-commits-100-million-to-create-10000-african-entrepreneurs-in-10-years/ Advertisements Continue reading Nigerian Billionaire Tony Elumelu Commits $100 Million To Create 10,000 African Entrepreneurs In 10 Years – Forbes
Garrett A. Morgan, Sr, revolutionary Black inventor & businessman, invented the Gas Mask in 1912 & the three-position Traffic Signal in 1923. He created the Black newspaper, the Cleveland Call in 1920. He also invented a zig-zag stitching attachment for … Continue reading Garrett A. Morgan Sr., Revolutionary Black Inventor & Businessman
Facebook must face lawsuit over scanning of users’ messages: judge. http://drudgegae.iavian.net/v2/r?hop=https://ca.news.yahoo.com/facebook-must-face-lawsuit-over-scanning-users-messages-173904371–finance.html&s=2 Download Drudge Report(@drudgereportapp) from Google Play Store Continue reading Facebook must face lawsuit
Listen to the key message here. Stan offers three concrete ways to gain black power and rules the world, which have been done successfully by whites in their achievement of white supremacy around the world.I can see how some will become tied up in the God/Religion aspect of the video, which is part of the problem with realizing the true message in anything that has to do with Black people “waking up” and realizing that most of us are still enslaved! Pay attention to the core and key aspects of Stan’s brilliant blueprint which include solid evidence of its effectiveness. Every Black person needs to hear … Continue reading A White Man’s Guide to Gaining Black Power
E. Russell Smith was a gangster and entrepreneur that carried the club scene of Seattle, Washington during the 1920’s. Nicknamed “Noodles,” Smith was known to keep just enough cash on hand for a bowl of noodles after a long night of gambling. Around 1909, Noodles made his way to the Washington area with $17,000; money he said he had acquired in a three-day gambling spree. With his financing in place, Smith busied himself in the nightclub scene, dominating jazz sets for over 20 years. Partnering with Burr “Blackie” Williams, Smith opened famous places like the Dumas Club and the Alhambra, also known … Continue reading Little Known Black History Fact: E. Russell Smith
With the proliferation of cable channels and 24 hour programming, the landscape of TV addiction vastly impacts perception and dramatically excludes normal interpersonal relations. Melissa Melton cites the following in her article, TV: Your Mind. Controlled:
“According to last year’s Nielsen report, the average American over the age of two years old watches more than 34 hours of television per week, plus at least three more hours of taped programming. The report also noted that the amount of time we spend watching television increases as we get older.”
This overwhelming intrusion into and over personal time and space are often called entertainment. Broadcasts that bill themselves as news or business shows claim to provide useful information. Sport coverage makes no pretense of presenting socially significant content. Yet, vast segments of the public are wrapped up in the childish exercise of false hero adoration.
Television’s reporting on politics is miserable by any coherent standard of journalism. The business of television has little to do with an accurate chronicle of events or the meaning of decisions and actions. In order to understand the objectives of the content producers and the basic purpose behind the cultural soothsayers, a review of Mind Control Theories and Techniques used by Mass Media, which is a well documented source that outlines how the mass media really operates, is useful. Examine the specifics and draw your own lessons.
“Mass media is the most powerful tool used by the ruling class to manipulate the masses. It shapes and molds opinions and attitudes and defines what is normal and acceptable. This article looks at the workings of mass media through the theories of its major thinkers, its power structure and the techniques it uses, in order to understand its true role in society.”
The conclusion of this account is a valid summary.
“Lippmann, Bernays and Lasswell have all declared that the public are not fit to decide their own fate, which is the inherent goal of democracy. Instead, they called for a cryptocracy, a hidden government, a ruling class in charge of the “bewildered herd.” As their ideas continue to be applied to society, it is increasingly apparent that an ignorant population is not an obstacle that the rulers must deal with: It is something that is DESIRABLE and, indeed, necessary, to insure total leadership. An ignorant population does not know its rights, does not seek a greater understanding of issues and does not question authorities. It simply follows trends. Popular culture caters to and nurtures ignorance by continually serving up brain-numbing entertainment and spotlighting degenerate celebrities to be idolized. Many people ask me: “Is there a way to stop this?” Yes, there is. STOP BUYING THEIR CRAP AND READ A BOOK.”
Philippa Schuyler was a pianist child prodigy, born in the 1930’s. She composed a famous piece called “Harlem’s Mozart: The Shirley Temple of American Negroes.” Born to a black journalist and a white daughter of a Texas ranger, (who had at one time, worked as a bathing beauty for a local slave owner), Philippa’s parents were determined to use their daughter as a poster child for integration. Her mother, Josephine Cogdell, raised her daughter on raw meat, vegetables and cod liver oil, believing that it would make her more of a genius. Her mother even wrote publicly about her experience in being with a black man in “The Messenger” publication.
Philippa’s parents saw promise in her only four weeks after she was born, when she began to crawl. She was reading and writing by age two. By the time she was four years old, she was playing her own piano compositions on the local radio station. With an IQ of 180 at seven, Philippa graduated from elementary school at ten years old. At the young age of 13, she had written 100 music compositions for orchestra. Her first piece, “Manhattan Nocturne”, was performed by the New York Philharmonic in 1944. Cogdell was known to issue tough love to her daughter, demanding perfection with little affection.