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Foreign Policy: There Are No Successful Black Nations


By Hunter Wallace

Oh, Africa. Brave Africa. It was a laugh riot:

“In the wake of fresh deaths at the hands of police officers in the world’s greatest nation, we, the people of the black race, are once again the object of renewed worldwide attention.

Questions of injustice in the United States have been duly raised and protested. And, once again, the black cultural elites in America have seized various platforms to air their grievances and are mostly — and rightly — talking about racism, discrimination, racial profiling, and hate, among other issues. But one issue that has hardly been talked about is the core reason why black people have remained synonymous with the denigrating experience of racism. It is, I dare say, because of the worldwide indignity of the black race. …

Be assured, the indignity will continue. Black elites and activists across the world have adopted a culture of verbal tyranny in which they shut down any effort to reason or criticize us or black-majority nations by labeling such attempts as “racism” or “hate speech.” Thus, one can be certain that any suggestions that our race may indeed need to do something to remedy our situation will not be aired — not by the terrified people of other races. And anyone within our race who makes such a suggestion will be deemed weak and pandering or a sellout, as U.S. President Barack Obama has been repeatedly called. Thus, no one will talk about the painful fact that most African and Caribbean nations have either failed or are about to collapse. …”

Wow. Just wow.

It’s not every day that you are reading Foreign Policy and come across an article that says blacks have never created a stable, prosperous, enlightened, functioning First World nation, ever, anywhere, in all of history. We’ve documented here how the same people scattered from Congo to Belgium to Haiti to New Orleans to Detroit – separated by hundreds of years of history and thousands of miles across vast oceans – have nevertheless managed to reproduce the same squalor and misery everywhere they have settled.

Note: Barbados, the cultural hearth of slavery in the Caribbean, one of the few spots on earth where slavery, white supremacy and colonialism lasted the longest, is about as close as they have ever come.