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  • Serikali ya Jina: Demetrio Hill
  • Idadi kujiandikisha: 68133-053
  • Umri:35
  • Muda aliwahi:10+ miaka
  • Nyumbani Town:New York, New York
  • Sentence:20 miaka
  • Sasa Mfawidhi:Felon katika poss. ya silaha; Kuingiliwa w / Commerce kupitia wizi wa narcotics wafanyabiashara; njama za wizi wa alisema narcotics wafanyabiashara
  • Alias:O.G, Panther
  • Kutolewa Tarehe:Kutolewa Tarehe
  • Gerezani Maegemeo:Damu (95KShine)
  • Mzunguko wa Ushawishi:Tewhan Butler
  • Taasisi:Maalum Management Unit katika USP Lewisburg
  • Lini u kuvunja bure na kuondoa maumivu hii

Mauaji ya kimbari na Solution Mapinduzi

Genocide, literally the murder of a race, was coined by Professor Raphael Lemkin (1900-1959) katika 1944 and refers to the intentional destruction of a national ethnic, kirangi, religious group, whether in wartime or peacetime. Genocide is defined as killing members of the group, causing serious bodily harm to members of the group or otherwise attempting to bring about its destruction, including preventing births or transferring children away from the group.

2010 World Almanac

In analyzing American history what groups of people does this definition of genocide apply to? If Black people were asked the immediate response would be Black people. If Native Americans were asked the immediate response would be Native Americans. And the same would be true if all America’s poor peoples were asked the same question. They would answer poor people. Poor people are collectively targeted and systematically killed, k.m.. the countless police shootings of unarmed Black and Latino men and women. Poor people are regularly caused bodily harm, k.m.. ukatili wa polisi. There are active attempts to bring about the destruction of Black and Latino communities via mass incarceration, including the prevention of births and the transferring of children away from the group. How many poor people’s children are wards of the State, under family court supervision, in juvenile detention centers where they are continuously abused, neglected and in some cases killed?

One would be hard pressed to find a single Black or Latino person who did not agree that the term genocide could be applied to B.L.A.C.K. (Black, Latino, Asia / Kiarabu, Caucasian, Knative Americans) America and poor people as a whole. Whether one looks to America’s trailer parks or its urban ghettos, the facts and statistics are the same. Those who are destitute and on the fringes of society are subject to being targeted for ethnic cleansing and genocide. Today’s police corruption, discrimination, and framing that have been publicized in the media are only a fraction of what really is transpiring in poor communities all over America. The public only sees and hears of the cases that hit the evening news and morning newspapers.

One cannot forget this country’s history of slavery, the Dred Scott decision, Jim Crow, the desertion of Reconstruction, COINTELPRO, The War on Drugs, and outright oppression via terroristic lynchings, mabomu, beatings, assassinations, adhabu ya kifo, and now mass-incarceration (see Michelle Alexander’s New Jim Crow: Misa kuwafunga katika umri wa Colorblindness). What is happening in this country would be called genocide by the American government if it were taking place in Russia, China, Iran, or any other country America wanted to expropriate.

I will not make the case that countless genuine authors, who are better equipped than I, have made with clear facts and statistics; although they may have shied away from calling the atrocities and injustices by their rightful name: genocide. The outright systemic and institutionalized racism and sexism is well documented. I will take the time to point the reader in the direction of a selfless author who has taken the time to be truthful with himself and his colleagues of the American judiciary, and others of the elite establishment, in a published decision that was the essence of truth in action. See the Honorable Judge Jack B. Weinstein’s decision in U.S. v. Bannister, 2011 WL 1361539 (E.D.N.Y. 2011). He has made the case for the roots of the problems that plague the Black, Latino, and poor communities of America. I will make the case for the Revolutionary Solution!

As I sat in my cage (cell) and listened to NPR report on the so called Arab Spring that brought the fall of the Tunisian, Libyan and Egyptian regimes, and led to many other uprisings, all that crossed my mind was why not America? American soldiers, fedha, weapons, and technology have been used directly and indirectly to force regime change in countless countries across the globe due to real or manufactured (let us not forget Iraq) atrocities, ethnic cleansing, or genocide. Why not the Revolutionary Solution in America?

Is America not a dictatorship run by the elite who are funded by the super-capitalist and ultra-rich?

Who could be elected president without the mega-money of super PACs?

Who could be elected to the U.S. Congress without megabucks?

And once these members of the elite are funded and elected whose interests do they promote and protect?

The wealthy are afforded executive protection, legislative comforts and judicial privilege in America. The elite class of one percent of the population dictates, mediates, orchestrate, and control every aspect of 300 million peoples’ lives. Indeed President Obama agrees we are a nation of haves and have-nots and the have-nots far outnumber those who have. The polarity between rich and poor grows wider every day, and this is by design. In the “free market” of competitive capitalism in a capitalist society in order to have the rich, you must have the poor. And in a nation where Blacks were the nation’s first and highest selling commodity, bought and sold in markets, is there any wonder why we remain the poorest peoples in this society? The Native Americans who were the first victims of American colonization and had their land stolen at gun-point, legislation and judicial decree, are neck and neck, and maybe a few steps ahead, with Black people as America’s poorest. With their token semiautonomous colonies and casinos within America’s borders, they are barely out of rural wasteland! Puerto Rico is a neo-colony whose resources are being depleted daily, and still does not have statehood. Is the Black community not a neo-colony as well? Are the police forces that enforce unjust laws not interlopers and the judges who pass down (kuwekwa) judgments in local courts outsiders as well? Cannot the same be said of legislators? If we are citizens of our respective municipalities why is government not representative of its constituents? How many Black and Latino women are mayors in the ghettos of America? Poor people, Black and Latino in particular, fear going to their representative’s office for anything because he looks nothing like them and cannot identify with their plights. How many Black and Latino businesses are owned and operated within their own communities? To the poor peoples of America, how many judges, congressmen, magavana, mameya, or anyone in local, state or federal government live next to you? As a nation of haves and have-nots, does capitalism work for the people of this nation, or does it work for the individuals, the one in every five-hundred-thousand?

The Revolutionary Solution is the only answer for poor people in America, and it has been avoided and shunned by every so-called civil rights and human rights activist of today. We need to build a new government reflective of all people in this melting pot. The days of elitist two party rule must come to a close. The current government must be made to fold and burn all the enumerable and unjust laws on its books, including its Constitution that still counts Blacks as three-fifths of a person . . .property!

The Occupy Wall Street movement should have been a start of the awakening of the American proletariat, maskini, unemployed, or those employed at subsistence wages. The grassroots movements that help elect President Obama must embrace the Revolutionary Solution. Can anyone seriously debate the necessity of revolution in America? Change and the promises thereof will not do it. A member or members of the elite will push the agenda of change and then reverse the change as may happen with Obamacare. Revisionism does not work. The elite will simply re-revise the laws of this nation to the detriment of the ninety-nine percent. Look at the laws being put in place to subvert the Voting Rights Act; obstacles designed to prevent poor people from being able to cast their vote, just as the 2.4 million disenfranchised prisoners cannot vote. Without the ballot, the revolutionary solution should be obvious as grandfather Malcolm proposed. Look at Wisconsin and what Scott Walker thought about unions and workers’ rights. Look at Arizona and other states and the anti-immigration laws being enacted and enforced. Look at the erosion of the Bill of Rights, the 1st Amendment, the 2nd Amendment, and the 4th Amendment. On an on it goes. And nine Supreme Court justices declare these new laws and erosion American rights legal! Will we wait until we are all poor felons and that same August body of nine rules the 13th Amendment means exactly what it says: as a felon you can be subjected to “slavery and involuntary servitude”. U.S. Constitution does not say you are relieved of this slavery or involuntary servitude upon your release from prison, nor does it say you have to be paid for your slave labor and involuntary servitude. Let us not forget the Supreme Court has already upheld several laws allowing for civil confinement after the terms of incarceration have been completed for those the government via the U.S. Attorney General deems to dangerous to release back into society. Ponder that when you ask yourself is the Revolutionary Solution a necessity in America.

We must heed the Arab Spring. The poor peoples must declare our independence from the elite and the ultra-rich. The government derives its right to govern from the governed. There is a God-given right to life, uhuru, and the pursuit of happiness that cannot continue to be abridged and voided by unemployment, mass incarceration, mshahara wa mazao ya chakula, exorbitant and unaffordable healthcare, overpriced under-education financed by burdensome student loan debt, and every other capitalist plague that ails American society, including genocide of the poor.

I make the case for the Revolutionary Solution. We know the problem. Let us begin to solve them.





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