Tuesday, February 2, 2010

Deborah Jones And Gail Davis Wasn't Kwanzaa Made Up In The 60s By Militant Racist Ron Karenga To Separate Blacks From Mainstream Society?

Wasn't Kwanzaa made up in the 60s by militant racist Ron Karenga to separate blacks from mainstream society? - deborah jones and gail davis

When asked why, once created, to take place around Christmas to Kwanzaa, Karenga said, "People think they are in Africa, but it is not. I came to Kwanzaa because black people skin color does not prisoners, they knew that they were Americans. I also have around Christmas because I knew that if a lot of blood would be gone. "

Ron Karenga was the head of the United Slaves Organization (USO), a violent Marxist "black power" group.

In 1970, Karenga and two of his followers were arrested and charged with conspiracy and assault in the by Deborah Jones and Gail Davis, two of his disciples torture. To think that these women had tried to poison him, she made off threatened and beat them. They were also forced to swallow a liquid detergent and caustic in their sentence. Karenga was convicted and was four years for the crime.




Joseph said...

Here is some information from the California State University Long Beach University Library, which relates Kwanzaa:

"Kwanzaa is a unique celebration of African American focus on the traditional African values of family, community responsibility, commerce and self-improvement is. Kwanzaa neither political nor religious, and despite some mistakes, not a substitute for Christmas. It is simply a time of reaffirming African-Americans, their ancestors and their culture. Kwanzaa means "first fruits of the harvest" in Swahili. Since its founding in 1966, Dr. Maulana Karenga, chairman of the CSULB Department of Black Studies, has Kwanzaa come by more than 15 million people will be seen worldwide. Kwanzaa is celebrated from December 26 to January 1.

For more information, visit the following link.

ebonyiso... said...

No, not really interperted Kwanzaa was supposed to be. Kwanzaa is a celebration of African roots and African culture. The seven days of Kwanzaa, Swahili and purpose of this event is remembered where she came from African-Americans. It was never intended to replace or take "far" from Christmas. As Celebrator reality both Kwanzaa and Christmas is not the intention of shooting a black militaristic mood. The term "Black Power" came from Ron Karenga not Stokely Carmichael

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