Hakim Muhammad gives personal insights into the taboo subject of white supremacy, a concept that’s hardly ever discussed openly in the Fort Wayne black Community.
Tag: slave mentality
Eric Hackley: You have been consistently saying that blacks need to pull together, speak out and express themselves. Over the years have we made any progress in that capacity? James Redmond: No! Perhaps, very minute. Very few people will speak out and I don’t know why that is. Some are afraid of screwing up their jobs and livelihood. Even when you have a job, you should speak out when right is right and wrong is wrong.
Some blacks are afraid to speak out because of their mental enslavement and unwillingness to participate in community activities. I think it’s a shame that we have blacks like that here in Fort Wayne. I feel sorry for them for living in fear. I make it a point to attend everything about black people because I like to know what’s happening.
I think anytime there’s an opportunity for the black community to get together to celebrate and acknowledge something positive, I think it’s a serious statement for the rest of the black community and it’s a serious statement that we need to get together more often on a positive tip to celebrate us being here. The fact that it’s a celebration and an acknowledgement of a Black Media is incredibly important because the Black Media has always been vitally important to the black community.
Since there’s strong evidence that all the social, psychological and economic ills facing Fort Wayne and American black people can be traced back to the dictates of Willie Lynch, Jihad Shabazz and I have co-authored a new social history science that we call Lynchology.
After 300 years of Willie Lynch and the beginning of the “New Era” of Generational Self-Perpetuating Slave Mentality, Eric Hackley and Jihad Shabazz, both Indiana State University Graduates, co-author the “NEW” Social Science of Lynchology.