It's Very Simple: The True Story of Civil Rights
Chapter 10

The King of the Eskimos


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[I]n October 1962 King turned up on a Harlem hotel suite with Communist bank bandit Ahmed Ben Bella–another violent–after which they joined in a statement that the two injustices of colonialism and American segregation were "linked."
This chapter is preceded by a quote from Attorney General of the United States, Robert F. Kennedy:

Based on all available information from the FBI and other sources, we have no evidence that any of the top leaders of the major civil rights groups are Communists or Communist controlled. This is true as to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., about whom particular accusations were made, as well as other leaders.

The author begins the chapter by pointing out that Rosa Parks was trained at the Highlander Folk School, which has previously been identified as a Communist front. This is the well-known incident that put MLK in the public spotlight for civil rights.

We learn here that

Dr. King did his work at the head of an organization by the name of the Montgomery Improvement Association (MIA). The Montgomery Improvement Association had been formed by Rev. Fred Shuttlesworth.

Shuttlesworth was, of course, president of the Communist front group, the Southern Conference Educational Fund, discussed in the previous chapter.

That same year, Bayard Rustin was also hired on as MLK's "secretary" and "adviser."

We are provided with a quotation from Communist official Gil Green, who calls for "units in the church youth organizations… Because in the South, especially for the negro youth, the church is the center of all cultural and social activity."

And another from author William Nolan, that "the leading force among the Negro… is the ministers, and that no movements will succeed among the 'masses' which has not the approval of the Negro clergy."

In March of 1957, after the Rosa Parks incident, MLK, Rustin, and Shuttlesworth formed the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC). It couldn't have been formed in February, the author informs us, "because Mr. Rustin, Dr. King's 'secretary,' was then attending the sixteenth national convention of the Communist party."

The author then reiterates that MLK is the president of the SCLC, and the vice president is Fred Shuttlesworth, who is also the president of the SCEF, "which is a Communist front, and whose field director, Carl Braden, is a national sponsor of the Fair Play for Cuba Committee, which is also a Communist front."

And also that, "[t]he program director for the [SCLC] is the Rev. Andrew Young, who is also administrator of the Dorchester Center… which is part of SCLS, and which uses the offices, rent free, of the Communist-infiltrated Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers. The Rev. Andrew Young was trained at the Highlander Folk School."

Also that year, Rosa Parks, MLK, and others, were famously photographed in attendance at a "workshop" at the Highlander School, where MLK praised Communists Myles Horton and Aubrey Williams, who are also present, as is Abner W. Berry, "of the central committee of the Communist party, a definite violent."

When the Highlander school was reopened under another name, MLK is listed as a sponsor by Director Horton in the official announcement.

Later, MLK writes a letter to Carl and Anne Braden, known Communists with an affinity for violence already prior to this point, and "urges [them] … to become permanently associated with the [SCLC]." There is another letter from MLK to James A. Dombrowski, Communist party leader, discussing how happy he was to have him stay at his home.

MLK wrote a lengthy affidavit to the Federal Court in New Orleans supporting the character of Dombrowski. Jack Rogers, of the Louisiana Committee on Un-American Activities, sent him three copies of their report on the SCEF, and asked him to file an official statement with their own committee if he had knowledge that contradicted their findings, but he took no action.

We are told that "a photograph exists which shows the Rev. Dr. King along with Anne Braden, Carl Braden and James Dombrowski… the back of which reads as follows in Dombrowski's handwriting:The 6th Annual Conference of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference…"

The Louisiana Committee also had a check from the SCEF to MLK, signed by Benjamin E. Smith and James A. Dombrowski for "New York expenses."

Bayard Rustin quit working for MLK in 1960, at which time he hired Hunter Pitts O'Dell, who had been known as "an important Communist official" for four years. The following year, he was identified as "a member of the national committee of the Communist party."

The newspapers pointed this out, and MLK fired him, claiming that he thought he had "renounced his ways." O'Dell went to work at the Dorchester Center, run by Andrew Young, and then over to work for MLK again at the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, until he was discovered again by the press and fired again.

Here we learn of instances where MLK was praised by violent Communist Benjamin J. Davis, as swell as the Communist newspaper, the Worker, and we read of a letter MLK sent to Jesse Gray, another violent Communist and an associate of Malcolm X, expressing his "absolute support."

We also read the following interesting quotation from MLK:

This determination of Negro Americans to win freedom from all forms of oppression springs from the same deep longing that motivates oppressed peoples all over the world. The rumblings of discontent in Asia and Africa are expressions of a quest for freedom and human dignity by people who have long been the victims of colonialism and imperialism. So in a real sense the racial crisis in America is a part of the larger world crisis.

We learn that "[MLK's] American Committee for Africa sponsored and financed the American tour of Communist Holden Roberts–a violent–leader of the Angolan 'war of national liberation," which he began on the morning of March 15, 1961, with the killing and dismemberment not only of a thousand whites but also of about eight thousand Africans."

After which the author informs us that MLK issued a joint statement with Communist Ben Bella, stating that "the two injustices of colonialism and American segregation were 'linked,'"

We close with a quote from MLK about how concerned he is that the newfound "fearlessness" of Blacks will "[rise] to violent proportions."
It is in this chapter that we begin to see the true character of "Martin Luther" King, Jr. Either he was completely ignorant of every person and organization he associated with… or he was a liar. The fact that he was an avid plagiarizer[1] makes the latter more believable.

His comparison of the racial issues in America with "the struggles against colonialism and imperialism" elsewhere, clearly show a Communist influence.


[1] The Martin Luther King You Didn’t Know: Plagiarism Test States “Guilty!” ( <, accessed 2021-02-15.>
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