I just want to point out how some people have been using language that can be considered to be inciting the violence. Louis Farrakhan last year called for 10 thousand men for retaliation, presumably against the police for police shootings of blacks. He declared blacks must rise up and kill those, who are killing us (blacks) at about 5:30 into this video.
Farrakhan has called for American Indians and Chicanos to join the the Nation of Islam in their “Justice or Else” campaign as you can hear in the first part of the last video and in this video below.
Farrakhan is, by far, not the only person inciting violence, but he is a major voice. The two policemen were shot within about two miles of Chicano Park, a city-funded park in San Diego, which promotes the revolutionary ideology of Chicano-ism and La Raza. La Raza is just another name for the Chicano movement. Chicanos claim the Southwestern United States as their national homeland, which they call Aztlan.
Just last April 23rd at the annual Chicano Park Day. David Rico, the leader of the Chicano paramilitary, the Brown Berets, called for a response to the Police and Border Patrol “who have killed many of us” (at 3:30). He also declared that they would “get the Southwest back, one way or another” (at 1:30).
These leaders know how far they can go without incriminating themselves and may not call directly for attacks on police, but their rhetoric helps create the atmosphere that leads to the murder of policemen.
Obama has also, himself, said some things that can be considered to be incitement. Obama has relativized the killing of police, making it seem equivalent to police shooting of blacks, whether justified or not. Obama and his Attorney General, Loretta Lynch have both encouraged the Black Lives Matter movement to continue, even though some in the movement has, at times, openly called for the killing of police.
Obama and Lynch have the power to investigate any police shooting to determine, whether anyone’s civil rights were violated or not. In Ferguson the Obama administration did an investigation and came up with nothing. In Baltimore the police were also cleared in the Freddie Gray class. Obama, Farrakhan and Loretta Lynch need to shut up and stop encouraging violence.
The black identity religions of the Nation of Islam and Obama’s Trinity Church of 20 years are similar and apocalyptic in nature. A race war is prophesied by these cult religious doctrines and the behavior of Farrakhan, Obama and others of their ilk ought to be examined openly in the light of their apocalyptic religious beliefs. Chicano-ism / La Raza is not a formal religious doctrine, but they also have a similar ideology of confrontation and conflict with white society.
Spike Lee says that Obama was the “Savior” and a “Black Jesus”. It should be recognized that this idea of a black savior has existed as a cult idea for a very long time in the black community. Black Nationalism is an occult movement that has existed as a mass movement for nearly 100 years and several groups have worshiped their leaders or other men as the black messiah and divine beings.
In general black nationalism cult doctrine is that the black race is God. It is a lot like the belief system of Charlie Manson, Jimmy Jones or David Koresh, all of whom saw themselves as the messiah and savior. The Nazis have a similar cult doctrine that the Aryan race is God.
The Rastafarians are a branch of black nationalism and worship the former emperor of Ethiopia, Haile Salassie, as the black Christ.
The Nation of Islam worships their founder, Fard Muhammad, as Allah in the flesh. Louis Farrakhan, the current head of the Nation of Islam has also said that he is God. Farrakhan declared Obama to be the black Messiah during the 2008 campaign.
The Yahweh Nation cult worshiped their founder as God, Yahweh ben Yahweh. Yahweh ben Yahweh was convicted of conspiracy in the serial killing of about 15 random whites and dissidents.
Malachi Z York declared himself to be God. He is currently in prison for molesting dozens of children of his cult members.
The D.C. Sniper, John Allen Muhammad was a member of the Nation of Islam and was thought to be associated with the Nation of Gods and Earths, an off-shoot of the Nation of Islam. He left a note for the police that said, “just call me God.”
The Black Liberation Theology of Obama’s Trinity church in Chicago was inspired by the Nation of Islam and teaches that the black race is the “manifestation of God on earth” and that messiahs will be self-exalted individuals from the black race.
When Obama’s followers refer to him as the Savior, Messiah or God. This should be taken very seriously, because black nationalist doctrines teach that the black man is literally God and that the white race is the devil. It is extremely dangerous to have a president with this kind of cult religious background.
Dinesh D’Souza is right that Obama is an anti-colonialist as far as that goes. But it does not go very deeply into Obama’s motivations. Maybe that is necessary in order to reach the most people and sell the most books and movie tickets? There is an overall tendency to not dig too deeply into such topics, probably, because much of the public does not want to deal with the real Obama. It would scare the hell out of them and they would not want to look at it. So, maybe it has to be watered down a little to get the masses to pay a little attention.
In any case, if you are able to stand it, here’s the truth. Black Liberation Theology teaches that America is oppressing the rest of the world (non-white races) and must be destroyed to liberate the world. This can be called anti-colonialism, but the goal is not just to liberate the non-white nations, but to destroy America as we have known it along with white society and the traditional church. It would be absurd to assume that Obama does not know what the doctrine of his church is really about.
Black Liberation Theology was inspired by the doctrine of Nation of Islam, a black nationalist cult and it has a related doctrine. This old documentary produced by Mike Wallace in 1959 — before America became pathologically politically correct — explains what Black Nationalism really is. It shows the real roots of Obama’s rage. It is really “hate,” rather than “rage.”
The Real Roots of the Black Liberation Theology of Obama’s Church
Black Liberation Theology was formalized by James H. Cone nearly a decade after this documentary was made, but you can hear many aspects of it described in this documentary. Black Liberation Theology teaches that Jesus is black and is opposed to traditional Christianity. It holds, like other Black-Nationalist doctrines, that traditional Christianity was used as a tool to keep blacks in slavery and that it must be destroyed along with white society and America, as we know it, in order to liberate the non-white races and the world.
These religious ideas, on which Black Liberation Theology is based, have existed in certain segments of the black community in America and the Caribbean for 200 years and longer.
I post clips of Farrakhan like the one below and explain what he is talking about, the destruction of America and whites. He often preaches indirectly and in his own code language as does Jeremiah Wright. Often these Black Nationalist sects are like modern day mystery religions. That is, they are not that open about what the core beliefs are. Black Liberation Theology is similar.
An apparently black woman finally understood what Farrakhan is about and posted this reply. Not sure she knew that I am not exactly black.
I get it now, I didn’t pay too much attention to Farrakhan as a pre-teen, my father made fun of muslims. Even though I know how racist white people can be, it doesn’t help to hear this ideology and then be surrounded by white people 24 hours a day. I figured when he starts calling for white genocide I’ll listen, I’m 31 now and i see that black people need a military power for defense, rebellion in the 70’s or earlier would be suicide. With a black president our military is the Muslim world. I support
In this excerpt below from his book “Dreams from my Father” (page 196 of the paperback edition) Obama explains how racial hatred and scapegoating of whites can provide a beneficial effect for blacks. Such racism and scapegoating is used by black nationalist and Afrocentric groups, such as the Nation of Islam, the New Black Panther Party and his own church, Trinity United Church of Christ of Chicago. Obama is describing a time that was before he joined Jeremiah Wright’s Trinity church. So, it shows that Obama was well-aware of the racial hatred of such groups, before he even met Jeremiah Wright. His conclusion is that such racism may be a necessary evil to improve the condition of the black race.
The same kind of “therapy” also produced a great improvement in the self-esteem of many Germans in the 1930’s and 1940’s. It is a proven technique! Though Obama claims that he does not personally feel good about such racial hatred, one has to take into account that he has a political career to protect. He could hardly say outright that he approves of racism without harming his career. However, he did join Wright’s church, which has a black nationalist doctrine, based on racial hatred and extreme anti-Americanism. Actions speak louder than words.
Obama demonstrates his general familiarity with the racist doctrine of black nationalism by discussing the finer details of the racism contained in the autobiography of Malcolm X and quoting Marcus Garvey, the father of the modern black nationalist mass movement. One of Garvey’s famous quotes, which Obama uses is a call for the black race to rise, “Rise up ye mighty race!” From reading other parts of this book, it is very obvious that Obama understood quite well the basic racist tenets of Black Nationalism at least since he was a teenager in Hawaii. This is to be expected, because he is not unintelligent and was very interested in exploring his black identity. He was fascinated and preoccupied with all things having to do with black culture, including black nationalism. The entire book is about his search since childhood for racial identity.
The doctrine of Trinity Church is based on Black Liberation Theology, which is a more sophisticated, pseudo-Christian version of the black identity theology of the Nation of Islam. Black Liberation Theology was written by a black professor in a seminary, James H. Cone. It is somewhat less direct in its racism and seems designed to be more socially acceptable in order to spread the racist concepts and extreme anti-American bigotry of the Nation of Islam among black urban professionals and black churches.
The theology of the NOI is not orthodox Islam but is branch of a wider black identity cult movement, whose various branches present a facade as Judaism, Islamic or Christian. They are really none of these religions, but closely-related black sects, based on a common, similar Gnostic doctrine, which all hold the black race to be the chosen people or actually God and the white race to be the ultimate evil or the devil.
When an author wants to express a controversial view in a book, but not have it blamed on himself, sometimes he will use a third party to state what they want to say. Rafiq, in this excerpt that follows, has never been identified with a real person and some people think that he is just a literary construct by Obama, which allows him to discuss the racism of Black Nationalism, while attempting to maintain some personal distance for himself. Obama writes in his analysis below that he does not feel good about it, but that racism may be necessary to improve the condition of the black race. This is the wrong conclusion! — especially, for a president of the United States!
When the two of us were alone, though, Rafiq and I could sometimes have normal conversations. Over time I arrived at a grudging admiration for his tenacity and bravado, and, within his own terms, a certain sincerity He confirmed that he had been a gang leader growing up in Altgeld; he had found religion, he said, under the stewardship of a local Muslim leader unaffiliated with Minister Louis Farrakhan’s Nation of Islam. “If it hadn’t been for Islam, man, I’d probably be dead,” he told me one day. “Just had a negative attitude, you understand. Growing up in Altgeld, I’d soaked up all the poison the white man feeds us. See, the folks you’re working with got the same problem, even though they don’t realize it yet. They spend half they lives worrying about what white folks think. Start blaming themselves for the shit they see every day, thinking they can’t do no better till the white man decides they all right. But deep down they know that ain’t right. They know what this country has done to their momma, their daddy, their sister. So the truth is they hate white folks, but they can’t admit it to themselves. Keep it all bottled up, fighting themselves. Waste a lot of energy that way.
“I tell you one thing I admire about white folks,” he continued. “They know who they are. Look at the Italians. They didn’t care about the American flag and all that when they got here. First thing they did is put together the Mafia to make sure their interests were met. The Irish—they took over the city hall and found their boys jobs. The Jews, same thing . . .you telling me they care more about some black kid in the South Side than they do ’bout they relatives in Israel? Shit. It’s about blood, Barack, looking after your own. Period. Black people the only ones stupid enough to worry about their enemies.”
That was the truth as Rafiq saw it, and he didn’t waste energy picking that truth apart. His was a Hobbesian world where distrust was a given and loyalties extended from family to mosque to the black race — whereupon notions of loyalty ceased to apply. This narrowing vision, of blood and tribe, had provided him with a clarity of sorts, a means of focusing his attention. Black self-respect had delivered the mayor’s seat, he could argue, lust as black self-respect turned around the lives of drug addicts under the tutelage of the Muslims. Progress was within our grasp so long as we didn’t betray ourselves.
But what exactly constituted betrayal? Ever since the first time I’d picked up Malcolm X’s autobiography, I had tried to untangle the twin strands of black nationalism, arguing that nationalism’s affirming message-—of solidarity and self-reliance, discipline and communal responsibility—need not depend on hatred of whites any more than it depended on white munificence. We could tell this country where it was wrong, I would tell myself and any black friends who would listen, without ceasing to believe in its capacity for change.
In talking to self-professed nationalists like Rafiq, though, I came to see how the blanket indictment of everything white served a central function in their message of uplift; how, psychologically, at least, one depended on the other. For when the nationalist spoke of a reawakening of values as the only solution to black poverty, he was expressing an implicit, if not explicit, criticism to black listeners: that we did not have to live as we did. And while there were those who could take such an unadorned message and use it to hew out a new life for themselves—those with the stolid dispositions that Booker T Washington had once demanded from his followers—in the ears of many blacks such talk smacked of the explanations that whites had always offered for black poverty: that we continued to suffer from, if not genetic inferiority, then cultural weakness. It was a message that ignored causality or fault, a message outside history, without a script or plot that might insist on progression. For a people already stripped of their history, a people often ill-equipped to retrieve that history in any form other than what fluttered across the television screen, the testimony of what we saw every day seemed only to confirm our worst suspicions about ourselves.
Nationalism provided that history, an unambiguous morality tale that was easily communicated and easily grasped. A steady attack on the white race, the constant recitation of black people’s brutal experience in this country, served as the ballast that could prevent the ideas of personal and communal responsibility from tipping into an ocean of despair. Yes, the nationalist would say, whites are responsible for your sorry state, not any inherent flaws in you. In fact, whites are so heartless and devious that we can no longer expect anything from them. The self-loathing you feel, what keeps you drinking or thieving, is planted by them. Rid them from your mind and find your true power liberated. Rise up, ye mighty race!
This process of displacement, this means of engaging in self-criticism while removing ourselves from the object of criticism, helped explain the much-admired success of the Nation of Islam in turning around the lives of drug addicts and criminals. But if it was especially well suited to those at the bottom rungs of American life, it also spoke to all the continuing doubts of the lawyer who had run hard for the gold ring yet still experienced the awkward silence when walking into the clubhouse; those young college students who warily measured the distance between them and life on Chicago’s mean streets, with the danger that distance implied; all the black people who, it turned out, shared with me a voice that whispered inside them-“You don’t really belong here.”
In a sense, then, Rafiq was right when he insisted that, deep down, all blacks were potential nationalists. The anger was there, bottled up and often turned inward. And as I thought about Ruby and her blue eyes, the teenagers calling each other “nigger” and worse, I wondered whether, for now at least, Rafiq wasn’t also right in preferring that that anger be redirected; whether a black politics that suppressed rage toward whites generally, or one that failed to elevate race loyalty above all else, was a politics inadequate to the task.
It was a painful thought to consider, as painful now as it had been years ago. It contradicted the morality my mother had taught me, a morality of subtle distinctions between individuals of goodwill and those who wished me ill, between active malice and ignorance or indifference. I had a personal stake in that moral framework; I’d discovered that I couldn’t escape it if I tried. And yet perhaps it was a framework that blacks in this country could no longer afford; perhaps it weakened black resolve, encouraged confusion within the ranks.
Desperate times called for desperate measures, and for many blacks, times were chronically desperate. If nationalism could create a strong and effective insularity, deliver on its promise of self-respect, then the hurt it might cause well-meaning whites, or the inner turmoil it caused people like me, would be of little consequence.
Obama might be termed an ethnic Muslim or cultural Muslim, because he embraces his father’s family with is a traditionally Muslim family. His documented religion is, however, the Black Liberation Theology of Jeremiah Wright’s Trinity United Church of Christ in Chicago.
The doctrine of the so-called church where Obama was a member for 20 years is not Christianity, but has a kind of Gnostic doctrine and was inspired by the Nation of Islam. The Nation of Islam is not orthodox Islam either, but also has a Gnostic, black cult doctrine. The NOI was started by a group of not very educated men and the head, Elijah Muhammad, used to fret that they needed professional types to build a “black nation.”
Black Liberation Theology can be seen as a pseudo-Christian version of the Nation of Islam. It has a doctrine written by a professor that appeals more to black urban professionals, like Obama, and has also been useful for spreading the concepts of the NOI into black churches and the general, black population.
Elijah Muhammad taught that his version of Islam is not a religion, but that blacks are naturally born Muslims. They have a Nazi-like concept that all culture and knowledge come from the black man, the “original people.” The sects that are based on the Elijah Muhammad’s Black Nationalism borrow a lot of concepts from his writings, which are considered to be scripture by his followers. Obama may feel that he is, at root, a Muslim, in the sense of Elijah Muhammad.
Obama is certainly very sympathetic to Islam, due to his family background and the connection of his Gnostic pseudo-church to the Nation of Islam cult. Black Liberation Theology is compatible with Islam in its ethics, justifying whatever is necessary to destroy the white man and to bring down America. He is also anxious to cooperate with Muslims to achieve his anti-American agenda. The doctrine of his pseudo-church is worse than that of Islam in any case, calling more specifically for the destruction of America and white society by any means necessary. People should take the time to read the foundation books on Black Liberation Theology by James H. Cone, available from Amazon. They are short, inexpensive books that give you a much better idea of the religious nature of Obama’s agenda against America, whites and the orthodox Christian church. It holds that all three must be destroyed in order to bring on the millennial utopia or kingdom of God on Earth, which in their doctrine will be a physical theocracy led by a black messiah. The doctrine teaches that the black messiah will be an ordinary man who exalts himself to that god-like status, by struggle against white society. Because they are self-exalted, more than one messiah is possible at the same time.
Louis Farrakhan, the current head of the Nation of Islam, who was a disciple of Elijah Muhammad, implied during the campaign (Feb., 2008) at his “Saviors’ Day Conference” that Obama is a black messiah. Note that “Saviors’ ” is plural on Farrakhan’s podium in the clip below. The black vote shifted from Hillary to Obama at about that time, just as Michelle Obama had predicted about three months earlier in an interview on MSNBC’s “Morning Joe” program.