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African Manifesto
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African Manifesto

 

 

The African Manifesto   is based on  embracing ethnicity and economic independence concepts as advocated by Carlos Cooks in his   African Nationalist Pioneer Movement. Which he  founded in 1940 that   centered around  Marcus   Garvey's philosophies and opinions.   Mr. Cooks  continued his work by capitalizing (Negro), which begin in the early  1920’s.  Mindfully, this is together with  many other patriots such as Martin Delaney,  Madam C. Walker,  Dr Carter Woodson, Hubert  Harrison  among many others. The Manifesto is a global invitation for activists, organizations, religious communities, newspapers, along with blogs to participate in this glorious  undertaking. Notably,  decedents of slavery and colonialism have  tendencies to hero worship.   They conveniently step  back  allowing other prominent leaders to lead them  in their  pursuit of prominent change.  A generation laps then this process start all over again.  As oppose to embracing two concepts which  is generational.   Mindfully, it only has to be modified to suit a particular time period. The doctrine’s first   objective   is using  "AFRICAN"  instead of “BLACK”  that   identifies  all its citizens regardless of their birthplace.  This lone nuance would unify descendants of slavery and colonialism into  one unified African community.   It must be recognized numerous  diversities  of Africans having over 2000 different cultures, traditions together with descendants of slavery.    

Of major importance, these two concepts would unified descendants of slavery and colonialism into one  ancestral forum.   The African Manifesto  concepts will not interfere or alter any ongoing programs in anyway.   Contrarily, it will add structure, and direction for  blogs, newsletters, websites and  organizational activities.  Notably in order to solve a problem  of this  magnitude it has to be clearly understood. To satisfy this criteria, a  brief chronological  historical outline of ancient history will be presented. Beginning with an  ancient history of North Africa is inextricably linked to that of the Ancient Near East. This is particularly true of Ancient Egypt and Nubia. In the Horn of Africa the Kingdom of Aksum ruled modern-day Eritrea, northern Ethiopia and the coastal area of the western part of the Arabian Peninsula. The Ancient Egyptians established ties with the Land of Punt in 2,350 BC. Punt was a trade partner of Ancient Egypt and it is believed that it was located in modern-day Somalia, Djibouti or Eritrea. Phoenician cities such as Carthage were part of the Mediterranean Iron Age and classical antiquity. Sub-Saharan Africa developed  independently in those times.  Below is a brief  encapsulation of African kingdoms.

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