‘’Those that give up Liberty for short term security, Deserve neither Liberty or Security’’
African Slavery in America
Published on 8 Aug 2012
Jews confirm it in their own histories. Newport, Rhode Island was the center of the slave trade and was basically a Jewish settlement and was known as such. About 95 percent of slave ships were explicitly registered to Jewish owners. The Jewish religion allows slavery. Their scripture actually commends Gentile-enslavement to Jews as an expression of Jewish religiosity and Jewish righteousness. (See the Torah and the Talmud.) The Christian religion of the Gentiles does not. The pious Christian White Europeans of the colonies had explicit laws prohibiting slavery. But Jews worked to get those laws changed so that they could sell slaves in America and enrich themselves in a highly lucrative business. In the South, slaves were a rich man’s luxury. Only 4 percent of Southerners owned slaves; the very wealthy. The vast majority of farming and working class Whites did not. Then of the slave owners of the South, a high percentage of those were — quite naturally — Jewish. After they created and profited from slavery, Jews then used slavery to engineer “White guilt” in young White people. For example, although slavery was a Jewish enterprise the Jewish propagandist Stephen Spielberg takes pains to present slavers as “Christians” in his White-guilt fest “Amistad.”
All White Europeans should reject and throw off Jewish-engineered White guilt, and love and fight for their People.
JEWISH INVOLVEMENT IN THE SLAVE TRADE BY
Dr. Tony Martin is Emeritus Professor of Africana Studies at Wellesley College, Massachusetts, where he taught from 1973 to 2007. Prior to coming to Wellesley, he taught at the University of Michigan-Flint, the Cipriani Labour College (Trinidad), and St. Mary’s College (Trinidad). He has been a visiting professor at the University of Minnesota, Brandeis University, Brown University, and The Colorado College. He also spent a year as an honorary research fellow at the University of the West Indies, Trinidad.
Professor Martin has authored, compiled or edited 14 books. His most recent is Caribbean History: From Pre-Colonial Origins to the Present (2012) published by Pearson Education. Earlier works include Amy Ashwood Garvey: Pan-Africanist, Feminist and Mrs. Marcus Garvey No. 1, Or, A Tale of Two Amies (2007), Literary Garveyism: Garvey, Black Arts and the Harlem Renaissance (1983), and the classic study of the Garvey Movement, Race First: the Ideological and Organizational Struggles of Marcus Garvey and the Universal Negro Improvement Association (1976).
Martin qualified as a barrister-at-law at the Honourable Society of Gray’s Inn (London) in 1965, did a B.Sc. honours degree in economics at the University of Hull (England), and the M.A. and Ph.D. in history at Michigan State University.
Martin’s articles and reviews have appeared in such journals as the Journal of Negro History; Journal of African American History; American Historical Review; African Studies Review; Washington Post Book World; Journal of Caribbean History; Journal of American History; Black Books Bulletin; Jamaica Journal; Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East; and many others.
His writings can be found in several reference works and encyclopedias, including the UNESCO General History of the Caribbean; the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography; American National Biography; the Encyclopedia of African American Business History; International Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences; and Encyclopedia of the Harlem Renaissance. He has received numerous academic and community awards, including a grant from the American Philosophical Society. He has reviewed articles and programs for scholarly journals, the National Endowment for the Humanities, and the Austrian Science Fund. His biographical listings can be found in Who’s Who in America; Who’s Who in the World; Who’s Who Among America’s Teachers; Personalities Caribbean; Who’s Who Among African Americans; and elsewhere. He has been a reviewer and consultant for publishers and has served as an expert witness for Congressional hearings.
Martin is well known as a lecturer in many countries. He has spoken to university and general audiences all over the United States, Canada, the Caribbean, and England, as well as in Africa, Australia, Bermuda, and South America. In 1990 he delivered the annual DuBois/Padmore/Nkrumah Pan-African lectures in Ghana. In 2004 he was one of the principal speakers at the First Conference of Intellectuals of Africa and the Diaspora, which was sponsored by the African Union in Senegal.