This e-book, “A Deep Breath Of Black Solidarity,” takes the reader on a brief journey through the pages of history; someone once said you can call me John, call me Joe, call me Josh: you can call me anything you like. Going back to about the 15th century, and pushing forward Black people were called negro, nigga, colored, darkie, black, African, African Americans, Afro Mexicans, African Brazilians, etc.
How black people identify as a group, as well as individually is of the upmost importance; it is a source of pride and unity. Black solidarity is not some movement to isolate Black people from the rest of the human race; it is inclusive as as it advocates for the survival of people, families and communities.
What would our lives and the world look like without racism, poverty and violence? How would it feel if everyone loved and cared for one another as if we were all members of one amazing human family? That day will come sooner or later, but until then we have to keep working to eliminate and overcome the many forms of poverty, social isolation, hatred and inequality.
The theme of the book is “Black Solidarity,” but it could well be,” solidarity,” because Black people have been born in all parts of the world, and represent just about all nationalities. They have intermixed with numerous indigenous people, which has created mixed race families; with in-laws and relatives of all races and nationalities. The book is a discussion, wherein you are invited to reflect and participate in the creation of a paradigm for black solidarity.
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- Thank you/ Stephen Small