OPERATION StudentNomics

| December 15, 2013
Eric Hackley

Eric Hackley

THE HACKLEY REPORT

High unemployment, high drop-out rates, record homicides, hopelessness and mass confusion: Who is going to fix this social, psychological and economic mess?

Whether or not you believe Willie Lynch was a real person or is a myth, you have to admit there is tangible evidence of his existence. In fact, the 1712 Willie Lynch letter states that if his plan is not rebutted within 300 years, that a new and evolved SLAVE mindset will be created that will become the basis of a new manufactured mentality that will be representative of the full manifestation of the African Slave not being killed, but psychologically broken.

Program Concept: The United Nations of Fort Wayne

My plan to fix the Black Community and broader Fort Wayne issues is to use the 1712 Willie Lynch social problem as an educational opportunity for middle and high school students to become involved in TV productions. Selected students will have the capability of revolutionizing the local communications industry in a grassroots, historically relevant, social and self-educational way with incentives.

In 2008 and 2009, after working on projects with Burmese, Chadian, Iraqi, Miami and Sudanese leaders, I noticed similarities in the way Fort Wayne’s ethnic people were being exploited and mistreated around the world with specific instances of common ground with American blacks. In 2010, I incorporated my concept into the United Nations of Fort Wayne and I have been refining it. And this is my first public disclosure on my original idea.

The United Nations in this instance will be in remembrance of the Miami Confederacy led by Hackley In-law Chief Little Turtle Chief (who killed to most European terrorists in U.S. vs. Indian Warfare history) vs. Hackley In-law George Washington during the KEKIONGA WARS of the 1790s. My aim is to create three nations (Student-TV Production Organizations), separate and with no affiliation to any Fort Wayne area school corporation and Fort Wayne Public Access Television. These Student-TV Production Organizations will simultaneously function as vehicles of Fort Wayne history awareness in honor of Ottawa Chief Pontiac, Shawnee Chief Tecumseh and Miami Chief Little Turtle.

All ethnic student members will be encouraged to participate because of their capability to report their perspective on international issues and events. Students will educate their community and themselves through each other’s TV shows. This Student-TV Communications Network will feature interviews with non-traditional community leaders. It will be driven by students themselves, featuring their own talents and personal interests. With the help of sponsors, at the end of the semester or academic school year, an Oscars type of awards ceremony with prizes and cash incentives can possibly become a reality. Fort Wayne middle and high school students are the conceptual nucleus for a Great Lakes Region Student-TV Communications Network.

My plan is to solve, disarm and destroy the conceptual base and debate of the infamous 1712 Willie Lynch letter. I propose and can demonstrate how to use this social problem as an educational opportunity for middle and high school students to become involved in TV productions.

The objective of this plan is to address and solve problems issues that were created as a result of American colonization, European white supremacy and historic black subjugation. This initiative introduces original stories and examples of Kekionga blacks overcoming issues and adversity. Although different, each story exhibits spirit, heart, love and not being afraid of competition.

We have three goals:

1. To stimulate everyone’s interest in Fort Wayne history and in solving social problems and issues created by the psychological conditioning of U.S. history.

2. To showcases Fort Wayne African Americans who don’t feel intimidated by or because of U.S. history and European Americans. This new breed of has adopted the name of Kekionga blacks, and boldly discusses personal motivations behind their individual quests for success, and their attitude mindset of “I can defeat institutional challenges,” complete with explanation on how they did it.

3. To feature an intellectual consensus of an age, gender, occupation, skin-shade and vocational cross-section of non-traditional leaders testifying as to how they deal, have dealt with and overcame personal challenges. These industrious, everyday citizens showing signs of success perhaps will give hope and a direction to blacks across America, that they too should join forces through common focus with Fort Wayne to rebuild our black communities through the structure of an Inner-City Great Lakes Region Student-TV Communications Network. After all, the Great Lakes Region of America has the same history, centered primarily on Kekionga (Fort Wayne)

Embedded in the DNA of the hidden history of Kekionga represents  a unique “victory in spite of the odds” mentality very similar to the civil rights leaders and legislation that took us from Slavery to the 1960s.  I am a firm believer that both spirits reside in our individual intellectual reservoirs today and will give us insights into how we can move forward through self-propulsion and American capitalism. 

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About the Author ()

Eric Hackley is a veteran independent journalist, television show host and producer focusing largely on history, particularly family history in the black community. His award-winning public access television shows have featured a host of local and national icons. Hackley can be contacted at hackonomicstv@gmail.com.

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