WITH ALL OF THE RESOURCES IN AFRICA, WHY ARE BLACK AFRICANS GLOBALLY, STRUGGLING TO SURVIVE?
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By blackreality — 2 months ago
The Black Reality Think Tank is humbled and extremely honored to have as our guest Dr. Ra Un Nefer Amen on Tuesday 8/4/20 at 7 pm central time. Dr. Ra Un Nefer Amen will share with Dr. WilliamRogers, host, and the listening audience, a guide on using the principles of MAAT as a guide for living healthy successful lives.
Dr. Ra Un Nefer Amen is a world-renowned bestselling author, best known for the Metu Neter Series (1-7) and a host of other publications. He is a lecturer, spiritual teacher, health practitioner, and counselor. He is the Shekhem Ur Shekhem (King of Kings) and Ashem UrAshemu (Chief Priest) of the Ausar Auset Society (AAS) which he founded in Harlem, New York more than 45 years ago. In those 45 years, the society has grown to an international community with branches in more than 35 cities in the USA, three cities in the UK, and chapters in Canada, Ghana, South Africa, Bermuda, Trinidad, and Tobago. There are also many, many individual followers, participants, and well-wishers from practically all over the world. As Chief Priest, spiritual teacher and counselor of this international community, he has been extremely successful in guiding its members towards the accomplishment of living healthy successful lives in a truly holistic sense. Based on the ancient Kamitic Spiritual teachings, he provides incomparable knowledge and guidance on the proper development of the spirit, mind, and body.Post Views: 1,051
By blackreality — 1 year ago
This is the age of “Trump-America” and this question has resurfaced. In the late ’60s, a small group of theologians associated with the black power movement separated from the mainstream black church, physically and philosophically. The black liberation theology project, as sketched by founders like James Cone and J. Deotis Roberts, rigorously tested the malleability of Scripture, putting it against the horrors of racism and slavery. They argued that the Jesus of Christianity had been corrupted through colonialism and white supremacy and that the true image of God reflected the plight of the oppressed. In America, this meant poor black people. Black liberation theology rendered the gospel black and populist. It wasn’t embraced by the mainstream black church, and it was considered seditious, possibly heretical by white theologians. Secularists thought it was an incomplete rehash of Marxism.
In the ’70s, William R. Jones took the radicalism of black liberation theology to a faith impasse. Jones’s book “Is God a White Racist?” suggested an alternative approach to theology. “Until the alleged negative elements are appropriately reconciled with the alleged benevolence of God,” Jones wrote, “His goodness remains an open question.” There is an endlessly useful concept within, which Jones calls “divine racism.” The idea is that the benevolence or the wrath of God corresponds to ethnic lines in America. And in turn, an ethnic God practices tribalism. “Ethnic suffering does not strike quickly and then leave after a short and terrible siege,” he wrote. “Instead, it extends over long historical eras.”Post Views: 1,284
By oshi427ade — 2 years ago
Jamaican filmmaker creates a documentary on Slavery, Reparations, and Repatriation in Jamaica. The name of the film is “The Price of Memory.” She will be a guest on the Black Reality Think Tank Tuesday 11/20 at 8pm eastern time.
The film is available for viewing for a limited time at no cost for Black Reality Think Tank listeners prior to tomorrow’s broadcast.