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So here is a white man teaching Negroes to hate white people, which to the say the least, is very peculiar.
Summary
This chapter begins with the story of a White "peddler" who went door-to-door in the the Black community of Detroit, selling silks he claimed were like those worn in Africa. The people asked him to teach them about Africa, so he began holding meetings. Eventually, however, he started preaching against Whites and the Bible, which shocked his listeners. Some, however, became converts to a group called the Black Muslims.

This man later told the Detroit police that he was "The Supreme Ruler of the Universe," that his teachings "were strictly a racket" to get "all the money he could out of it." He turned his new "religion" over to a man named Elijah Muhammad, and returned to his native New Zealand.

Muhammad listed the beliefs and goals of his group, including "complete separation in a state or territory of our own;" they wanted several states, "as 'back payment' for slave labor;" and he claimed that "'white rule' in the United States [would] be overthrown by 1970."

The majority of Black Muslim converts came from the poor and less-educated areas, which is exactly where the Communists have always claimed the necessity of focusing–the so-called "working class."

The hope among Communists, according to their own writings, was that such a "United Front of Black Men" would be the catalyst around which Blacks would unite so they could be used to push for secession, to form their own nation.

C. Eric Lincoln, author of The Black Muslims in America, stated:

"It is doubtful whether any except the top leadership know exactly what the Movement's political aspirations are, or why…"

To be fair, the author next supplies quotations from Muhammad Speaks, a Black Muslim newspaper, in order to support the assertion that they are, in fact, Communists. They praise Cuba and its revolution, show a photo of the previously-mentioned Communist, Ben Bella, of Algeria, giving an award to W. E. B. DuBois, also a known Communist, in Ghana, which was a Communist state. The caption referred to Ben Bella as "the young revolutionary who led Algeria's successful seven-year struggle for freedom…" and to DuBois as "a champion in the cause of liberty for all Africa."

Another issue praises the "young and charming Julius Nyerere," president of Communist Tanganyika/Tanzania, and refers to the Communist, Jomo Kenyatta, "who conducted the murder and dismemberment of both black and white Africans," as an "African freedom fighter." They praise the president of Communist Ghana.

Similar nonsense is provided from other issues of this magazine. "The most important thing to be learned from the whole publication," says the author, is that "whatever goes wrong, some white man did it." Unless, as demonstrated within its pages, that White person is a Communist.
Analysis
You will note in this chapter the Communist origins of "reparations" to Blacks.

We should also note the similarity between the Black Muslims, a Communist front religion based on Islam, and the People's Temple, which was the Communist front religion based on Christianity that was run by Jim Jones. We have all heard about Jim Jones and the supposed mass "suicide" in Guyana, which is the origin of the phrase "drink the Kool-Aid." We have all been taught that they were a Christian cult, but the truth is that they were a Communist organization. Recordings exist of conversations between the "Reverend" Jim Jones and his "parishioners" talking about people they would like to kill. Jones was White, while most of his followers were Black. The place they died was known as "Jonestown agricultural commune." [1]

The People's Temple, for some reason, kept hundreds of cassette tape recordings of telephone conversations. The Jonestown Institute at San Diego State University has made these recordings available, along with the transcripts. In this one,[5] an unidentified People's Temple member converses with architect Albert Kahn,[2] who drops several references to Communists he knows, such as Cesar Chavez, W.E.B. Dubois, Patrice Lumumba, and Paul Robeson.[3] Kahn mentions receiving prison time for something he had written, and the fact that everyone in the Soviet Union and Poland had read his writings. He mentions a group of people wanting to burn his house down, and says that one of them had been an advisor to Chiang Kai-shek, the anti-Communist former leader of China, and that they had been instigated by the John Birch Society.

He admits to being a member of the World Peace Council,[4] which "emerg[ed] from the policy of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union to promote peace campaigns around the world in order to oppose 'warmongering' by the United States."

He also mentions having worked with some the the People's Temple members, who had been in prison for "participating in demonstrations against discrimination," "trying to get equal employment for blacks."

Other transcripts, such as this one,[6] also feature discussions about Communists and Communist concepts. The transcripts were just picked at random, and are the only two we looked at out of nearly a thousand.

We also add here that later, in chapter 9, we learn of the People's Institute of Applied Religion, a Communist operation, which shows their deliberate abuse of religion.

And, on the topic of Communist fronts based on Islam, we point you to the following video, around the 20:20 mark: EXPOSING TERRORISM - Inside The Terror Triangle - Art Thompson, CEO: JBS


The Mormon Angle

The focus on stirring groups of people up to anger against another group is another common theme in the Book of Mormon, and represents a Satanic pattern.


References:

[1] Jonestown (Encyclopedia Brittanica) <https://www.britannica.com/event/Jonestown>

[2]
Albert Kahn (architect) (Wikipedia) <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albert_Kahn_(architect), accessed 2021-02-11.>

[3]
Political views of Paul Robeson (Wikipedia) <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Political_views_of_Paul_Robeson, accessed 2021-02-11.>

[4]
World Peace Council (Wikipedia) <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/World_Peace_Council, accessed 2021-02-11.>

[5]
Q620 Transcript (Jonestown Institute) <https://jonestown.sdsu.edu/?page_id=27497, accessed 2021-02-11.>

[6]
Q622 Transcript (Jonestown Institute) <https://jonestown.sdsu.edu/?page_id=27498, accessed 2021-02-11.>
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