Kudo’s and Awards to the United States for it’s massive support of African’s in America.  America spends on African-Americans as well as spending billions of American Dollars on African’s in Africa.


America set up special Ebola Centers in the United States as well as sending Americans into harms way to Africa to build and treat Africans, especially in West Africa where it’s difficult to find the people on the ground, so to speak, the people who actually run the bureaucracies. These people operate in the shadows of the African bureaucracies. They must be paid before the bureaucracy people can be paid. It’s a local custom that operates in the open as money must be paid even in the private sector before most things can be bought or services rendered. From personal experience it’s almost impossible to get the attention of a taxi driver unless some off-meter funds are exchanged.  Do you get my drift?

Kinshasa is across the mile-wide Congo river from Brazzaville. There’s a ferry across. To get some small idea of how Africa really works read the report of a tourist HERE.  Years ago passengers were limited to exclude Europeans. One had to travel upriver and get on the flight to the other ferry destination in order to cross. Times have changed.

Consider that nowhere in America is it necessary for white people to seek out special accommodations as they are routinely expected to do in many parts of Africa. Since General Sherman marched across Georgia accommodations in America are bi-racial.

Some people lack the nec3essary skill set to find a job. those people are accommodated by a vast bureaucratic welfare system that is so advanced some people get free cellphones. Some get more than one because they are good to sell for a little extra cash.

America has a massive market for black people to appear in television commercials. It’s often cited as an answer to white domination of the commercial markets. Same for actual television shows that feature black people like “Oprah” who is one of the richest women in the world. Movies are another career path for American blacks as well as street demonstration leaders like Reverend Al Sharpton, Jesse Jackson, Reverend Jeremiah Wright and other prominent descendants of Africans who found themselves in America.

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