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Join Genealogist Jim W. Petty for a discussion of his research on Black Slavery Emancipation Research in the Northern States and learn about the four categories of records that provide genealogical data on enslaved people in Northern states before the Civil War.
Beginning in 2010, Jim became interested in African American Genealogy Studies upon following client genealogy into the Slave culture of Rhode Island. Upon learning about the concept of Slavery in all States in America, and the eventual “gradual emancipation” of Black Slaves in each of the Northern States, he realized that a product of the emancipation movement was the creation of Slave birth records from as early as 1777, and continuing until national emancipation in 1865. These records led to the keeping of other records relating to African Americans in the Northern States, which will hopefully become a resource for researchers throughout the United States.
Currently Jim has been collecting and abstracting Slave Birth Records for the State of New Jersey from 1804 to 1865, with the goal of publishing his findings during the 2015-2016 sesquicentennial of Slave Emancipation in the U.S. (1865-1866).
Jim has a degree in Genealogy Technology from Brigham Young University, and has been certified as a Genealogist and a Genealogy Records Searcher by the Board for the Certification of Genealogists (1984-2015), and accredited by the International Commission for the Accreditation of Genealogists (1972-2015).
Study & Struggle . Join the staff of George Jackson University Radio on Wednesday night November the 18th at 8:00est. to hear the history of struggle ,slavery ,politics ,black business and oppression from the mouth of Johnnie Warner, Founder and President at Columbus Black History Museum and Archives . He will be touching on the basis of the 13th Amendment and how we as Blacks(New Afrikans) are still in slavery . On this show we will be discussing community support,development and how we can support black(new Afrikan) owned businesses . As well as the importance of knowing Ourstory (history) and the benefits of it . Please tune in at 8:00/est Wednesday the 18th . The call in number to listen to the show is 347-826-7332 . The Struggle Is For Land!
SLAVERY BY ANOTHER NAME Listen in session on SignotheTimes TONIGHT NOVEMBER 3 2015 @ 6PM EST PLEASE CALL 917-889-8059 OR log in via the LINK on Blogtalk Radio
Truth of How Slavery Started The Black Slave Trade and Racism Dr. Claud Anderson
Truth of How Slavery Started The Black Slave Trade and Racism Dr. Claud ... https://youtu.be/p6xRPqXV_tc via @YouTube
With the upcoming election, the African-American community is starting to wake up and make their voices heard.
Should we keep slavery in our kids' schoolbooks or remove the topic?
I will talk about this and present facts about slavery and what we can do about this sensitive topic.
Tonight we will be discussing the controversary subject about illegal immigrants and what should be done about them. Should illegals be enslaved if they have been here too long? What does the 13 Amendment really mean? In 2015 why are we still talking abput rascism and slavery? Should the radio host that said this be fired? Do you think there are people that feel like slavery should have never been abolished? Tune in tonight from 7pm to 9pm and call in at 347-308-8813 to join in the conversation.
After the U.S. Civil War, the South passed "Black Codes", laws that tried to control freed black slaves. Vagrancy laws were included in these Black Codes. Homeless or even unemployed African Americans who were between jobs, most of whom were former slaves were arrested and fined as vagrants. Usually lacking the resources to pay the fine, the "vagrant" was sent to county labor or hired out to a private employer. The authorities also tried to restrict the movement of freedmen between rural areas and cities, to between towns. Under such laws, local officials arbitrarily arrested tens of thousands of freedmen and charged them with fines and court costs of their cases. White merchants, farmers, and business owners could pay their debts and the prisoner had to work off the debt. Prisoners were leased as laborers to owners and operators of coal mines, lumber camps, brickyards, railroads, quarries, and farm plantations, with the revenues for their labor going to the states. Government officials leased imprisoned blacks and whites to small town entrepreneurs, provincial farmers, and dozens of corporations looking for cheap labor. Their labor was repeatedly bought and sold for decades after the official abolition of American slavery. It seems like the more things change the more they stay the same.
Join Zaiyah and Uptown as they discuss this and other important topics on this weeks editions of Zaiyah's House
USA problem is voluntary servitude because it is widely accepted by USA majority race. Living one's life out of fear or out of total submission to others, (without love of that other as being part of the equation), is not at all about government of the people, by the people for the people. The question then becomes how it is that the majority of Americans allow themselves to be ruled by a minority of Americans, with no questions asked. How is it that the majority of Americans all themselves to live from one generation to the next without hope, opportunity, accessibility to a better tomorrow. How is it that just being a member of the majority race is enough to instill a sense of privilege, a sense of supremacy, yet generation after generation there is no rewards for lifes choices other than a life of less than for years and premature deaths of paupers.
the revolution of the mind continues....
but massa good to us ... How Black Americans Support and Finance Modern Slavery
Unbeknownst to many Americans, slavery was never abolished. The 13th amendment to the constitution states it plainly. The methods have changed, but the practice is the same.
Now the slavery is called fancy names like "mass incarceration" and the plantation is now "the prison industrial complex"...
And we Black Americans support it. In thought and with our finances .. Most without even realizing it. Black support for modern slavery of Black Americans is entrenched in our everyday life.
Tune in Tuesday night at 10pm if you are ready to wake up and see the matrix.
Won' be home, no problem. Text WYMS to 67000 and get the listen in number sent directly to your phone 5 minutes to showtime
#BluePill #RedPill #WakeUp
To spank or not to spank is the question. I'm sure many of us while growing up black was spanked once or twice in our lives. Did getting spankings make you a viloent person? Did getting spankings make you feel that you were slaves and your parents were the slave masters or did getting spankings help you? Well Wednesday night at 11pm on S and M Radio we will discuss Spankings and the Black community. Are we teaching our black babies how to be violent? When spanking our kids what is the lesson that we are trying to convey? Is spanking really necessary in this day and time? Or are we getting scapegoated once again as being a violent people.
Call in and give your opinions and make comments on our show at (929)477-1332!!! Also log on and hear the show on your PC, Phone, or laptop at www.blogtalkradio.com/sandmradio/2015/09/24/is-spanking-in-black-communities-a-residual-effect-of-slavery
The Gist of Freedom www.BlackHistoryUniversity.com is pleased to present to you the audio book of Harriet Jacobs, an African American abolitionist! Mrs. Jacobs became active in the antislavery movement, and at the urging of several female abolitionists, she wrote “Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl,” which was published in 1860. Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl, is a powerful depiction of the sexual abuse of female slaves.
Harriet Jacobs would thwart repeated sexual advancements made by slavers for years, then escape to the North. She would later publish an account of her anguished life in her autobiography, Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl.
Harriet had previously asked Norcom for permission to marry a free black man. Norcom had violently refused. Now Harriet had a plan to disrupt his fight for sexual conquest: She had become friends with a caring white man -- an unmarried lawyer. She would become sexually involved with this man, become pregnant, and an infuriated Norcom would sell her and her child.
A child was conceived. The harassment continued even after she bore the lawyer another child. Finally, after she learned that Norcom was preparing to put her children to work as plantation slaves, she had had enough. In June of 1835, after seven years of mistreatment, Harriet escaped.
Harriet was actively involved with the abolition movement before the launch of the Civil War. During the war she used her celebrity to raise money for black refugees. After the war she worked to improve the conditions of the recently-freed slaves.
CynCity Radio Presents: Cyn's Write A Request- Should Slavery be Removed from Textbooks
This week were learned of the intentional placation of american history by Educational Company Mcgraw-Hill by taking out the words "slavery" & "slaves" from its account of World History and replacing them with "migration" & "immagrant workers. Let's discuss what this does the pysche..to our kids..to our history. Call in Live and share your thoughts.
You have the words, we have the music.
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