The untold truth about black history

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the untold truth about black history

Germanys Black Holocaust 1890-1945: The Untold Truth! Details Never Revealed Before by Firpo W. Carr

In the 1890s Blacks were tortured in German concentration camps in Southwest Africa (now called Namibia) when Adolph Hitler was only a child. Colonial German doctors conducted unspeakable medical experiments on these emaciated helpless Africans decades before such atrocities were ever visited upon the Jews.

Thousands of Africans were massacred. Regrettably, historians neglected to properly register the slaughter—that is, to lift it from the footnote in history that it had been relegated to—until now.

In an attempt to give the incidents their rightful recognition in the historical context of the Holocaust, Dr. Firpo W. Carr has authored a new book entitled, Germanys Black Holocaust: 1890-1945. In it, he reveals the startling hidden history of Black victims of the Holocaust. The mayhem and carnage date back to the turn of the 20th century, many years before there were ever any other unfortunate victims—Jew or Gentile—of the Holocaust.

Carr conducted three incredibly revealing interviews with: (1) a Black female Holocaust victim; (2) the Black commanding officer who liberated 8,000 Black men from a concentration camp; and (3) an African American medic from the all-Black medical unit that was responsible for retrieving thousands of dead bodies from Dachau. (White medical units were spared the gruesome task.)

Kay, the Black female Holocaust survivor, laments: You cannot possibly comprehend the anger I have in me because of being experimented on in Dachau, and being called `nigger girl and `blacky while growing up.

Testimonials from the Black commanding officer and African American medic are memorialized, for the first time ever, in Carrs book. The research is based on voluminous documentation, and more.

If you are like most people, you simply have never heard the unbelievable story of Black victims of the Holocaust. You are invited to read about the human spirits triump over events that occurred during this horrible piece of hidden history.

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Published 09.12.2018

Awesome Inventions by African Americans

W ithin moments of meeting historian Miranda Kaufmann , I learn not to make flippant assumptions about race and history. Here we are in Moorgate, I say. Is it called that because it was a great hub of black Tudor life?
Firpo W. Carr

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This Black History Month has been packed with controversy, with scandals and headlines revolving around blackface dominating the national conversation. Luxury retailer Gucci pulled a black turtleneck with oversized red lips from its shelves for resembling blackface. And high school students — from Wisconsin to Alabama — came under fire for blackface incidents. The debate brought into focus blackface minstrelsy , the practice of white performers darkening their skin to caricature black people that dates back to the 19th century. According to experts, teaching an accurate and thorough version of history is essential to breaking down stereotypes and misconceptions. King's 'I Have a Dream' speech from kindergarten.

As a student of history and finance myself, I was fascinated by her book read my review here , which exposed a side of capitalism and finance about which I know very little. Baradaran and I had a great discussion recently. Interview has been condensed and edited for clarity. Make Change: I want to have you explain some of the history of the Freedman's Savings Bank, which I had never heard of, and which is maybe the most awful story you tell. But I suspect, unless you were a scholar of black banking, most people don't know this story. It is meant to help freed slaves transition into capitalism.

Untold took the initiative to organize a Black History Month focused on Amsterdam. The topics covered during this month deal in particular with trans-Atlantic slavery and colonialism. Untold chose the month of June for Black History Month in the Netherlands, because it exactly fits the vision of reflection and commemoration when it comes to colonialism and slavery leading up to the celebrations of the official abolition of slavery on July 1st, , in Suriname and the former Netherlands Antilles. Konfo is a music and dance performance from the theater company Untold about the presentation of the spiritual power in the different phases of spiritual development. This is portrayed in the form of dance, music, symbolism and song based on African and Caribbean culture and rituals. The pre-program for the night included: a musical performance from Olorun, a keynote speech from Ashaki Leito organizer of Miss Black Hair Nederland , Force de Frappe and 2 spoken word acts.

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Artist Vashti Harrison decided last year to do something special in honor of Black History Month — she declared that she would create an illustration of a different African-American woman each day. Harrison is one of a new crop writers working to shed light on African-American stories that are often overlooked in the popular imagination. Her very first image was of the abolitionist Sojourner Truth and Harrison recalled becoming emotional immediately after posting it. For writer and diversity advocate Dhonielle Clayton, the uptick of books that explore different parts of African-American history is a step in the right direction. It was also important to Clayton to showcase a different part of the Black experience. Romance novelist Alyssa Cole is another writer who remembers trying to find stories that reflected her experiences, but continually came up short.

One of the largest such events took place on May first of that year but had been largely forgotten until David Blight, a history professor at Yale University, found records at a Harvard archive. In a New York Times article published in , Blight described the scene. Union captives were kept in horrible conditions in the interior of the track; at least died of disease and were hastily buried in a mass grave behind the grandstand. After the Confederate evacuation of Charleston black workmen went to the site, reburied the Union dead properly, and built a high fence around the cemetery. Then came black men marching in cadence, followed by contingents of Union infantrymen.

It has been a project aimed at correcting the misrepresentations and stereotypes of black life throughout the country and at vindicating black people by celebrating our extraordinary achievements as a race. Negro History Week represented a formalization of what was already taking place throughout black America. Laypersons and scholars created an archive of black achievement to respond to the racist claims that African Americans contributed little or nothing to world history — claims often used to justify our second-class status and white superiority. The historian Carter G. Woodson, co-founder of the Association for the Study of Negro Life and History ASLAH in and the Journal of Negro History in , understood the significance of celebrating black history to uprooting the idea of whiteness that devalued black people.

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