The C.O.W.S. Compensatory Call-In: Saturday, December 31st 9:00PM Eastern/ 6:00PM Pacific – BLACK TALK RADIO NETWORK™

The C.O.W.S. Compensatory Call-In: Saturday, December 31st 9:00PM Eastern/ 6:00PM Pacific – BLACK TALK RADIO NETWORK™

The Context of White Supremacy hosts the weekly Compensatory Call-In. We encourage non-white listeners to dial in with their codified concepts, new terms, observations, research findings, workplace problems or triumphs, and/or suggestions on how best to Replace White Supremacy With Justice ASAP. We’ll use these sessions to hone our use of words as tools to reveal truth, neutralize White people. We’ll examine news reports from the past seven days and – hopefully – promote a constructive dialog.

Mercifully, 2016 comes to a close. Gus T. Renegade predicted this would be an atrocious 12 months on the plantation. The passing of Dr. Afeni Shakur, Gwen Ifill, Natalie Cole, Muhammad Ali, Prince, George Curry, Phife Dawg, Dr. Delbert Blair, Maurice White, Dr. Frances Cress Welsing and numerous others made for a year of devastating loss. However, White Supremacists don’t pause for bereavement or Christmas. In fact, a White EMT worker, Steve Sampson, used the holiday season to concoct a lie about black thugs looting his Christmas gifts. He was eventually arrested for making a false report. And when Whites weren’t lying, they put in overtime to get black people in the theaters this holiday. Denzel Washington, Taraji P. Henson, Viola Davis and Octavia Spencer commandeered the silver screen with August Wilson’s Fences and Hidden Figures – based on black female geniuses who worked for NASA and helped Whites invade space. Both features explicitly address Racism. But, the constructive value of both projects is debatable. Fences delivers a mighty heaping of black disfunction, while Hidden Figures glorifies helping Whitefolks – with some of the very cast from the 2011 hit,The Help.


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Source: The C.O.W.S. Compensatory Call-In 12/31/16 – BLACK TALK RADIO NETWORK™

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The C.O.W.S. | Kemetia M. Afrika: WORKPLACE RACISM: Tuesday, March 4th 8:00PM Eastern/ 5:00PM Pacific on Black Talk Radio Network™


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The Context of White Supremacy welcomes Kemetia M. Afrika. She operates the Innerstanding Isness Radio Program and Website. Both efforts are dedicated to sharing information to help liberate the minds, spirits, and bodies of non-white people from global white terror domination. Kemetia M. Afrika was employed as a civilian for the Department of Defense – which offered a bird’s eye view of global White Terrorism. We’re eager to hear more information about how White trained killers functioned in the workplace. Apparently, Racist jokes and petty slights were hourly occurrences. We’ll also hear how White people respond when a non-white person is given the title of “supervisor”. Kemetia M. Afrika was designated a “supervisor”; we’ll see if she was given proper training and information to successfully manage her troops. We’ll also explore how her non-white “subordinates” treated her. There didn’t seem to be a wealth of “black love”. As White military operations are a global, we’ll compare and contrast her experiences outside the US. We’ll also get information on non-white, non-black people – if they too are under the heel of White Supremacy and how they view black people.





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About: Context of White Supremacy


The C.O.W.S. Radio Program is specifically engineered for black & non-white listeners – Victims of White Supremacy. The purpose of this program is to provide Victims of White Supremacy with constructive information and suggestions on how to counter Racist Woman & Racist Man.


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Black student suspended for a year for hugging teacher – CBS Atlanta News


Would the punishment have been the same for a white student?


A Duluth High School senior has been suspended for one year and won’t graduate on time for hugging a teacher last month.

Sam McNair, 17, was suspended last week when a school hearing officer found he violated the Gwinnett County Public Schools‘ rules on sexual harassment.

“Something so innocent can be perceived as something totally opposite,” said McNair.

A video of the hug, captured by a surveillance camera, shows McNair enter a room, place his arms around the back and front of the teacher and tuck his head behind her neck.

According to a discipline report, the teacher alleged McNair’s cheeks and lips touched the back of her neck and cheek.

McNair denied he kissed his teacher or sexually harassed her.

McNair said he regularly hugs his teachers and has never been disciplined for it in the past.

According to the discipline report, the teacher alleged she warned McNair that hugs were inappropriate but he disputes that.

April McNair, Sam’s mother, said she was dumbfounded when she was informed of the suspension and believes the district had a responsibility to notify her if her son’s hugging was becoming problematic before it suspended him and derailed his college plans.

“He’s a senior. He plays football and was getting ready for lacrosse and you’re stripping him of even getting a full scholarship for athletics for college,” said April McNair.

Sharese Shields Ages, an education attorney not associated with the case, said school districts have a responsibility to crack down on sexual harassment but also thoroughly educate students about what constitutes sexual harassment.

“The school district should do a very good job communicating to both parents and students what appropriate contact is between students and teachers and to the extent that they have not done that it was an extreme punishment for the student,” said Shields Ages.

Sloan Roach, a spokesperson for Gwinnett County Public Schools, would not comment on McNair’s case but said in a statement that “hearing officers consider witness testimony, a review of the known facts, and a student’s past disciplinary history…when determining consequences.”

Sam McNair does have a discipline record and previous suspensions but not for sexual harassment and he does not believe he should be punished for showing affection.

“You know what someone’s going through. A hug might help,” said Sam McNair.

Copyright 2013 WGCL-TV (Meredith Corporation). All rights reserved.

Student suspended for a year for hugging teacher – CBS Atlanta News.


Views – 189

Beating Black Children = A SLAVE TRADITION = Racism/White Supremacy | Racism Is White Supremacy

Tonight, I happened to view a scene from an old Bette Davis movie, “The Little Foxes” and thought it spoke VOLUMES about the way black slaves were TRAINED to view AND treat black children — AND especially WHO we learned this behavior from.

Even among many black adults today there is a tendency to condemn and demean black children and struggling black youth for being born under impossibly bleak conditions.

pioneers_of_tv_miniseriesFor example, a slave mother might beat her child in front of the slave-owner as a way of warding off a greater punishment. If a slave child was seen as “rebellious,” his or her parent might attempt to “break their spirit” so the slave-owner wouldn’t feel the need to.Some historians believe that black slaves often PUBLICLY showed contempt for black children in order to appease their white slave-owners — AND as a way to protect their children from more vicious beatings–or worse–at the hands of the whites.

An African mother and slave nursing for a white master's  baby.

African female slave nursing white master’s baby

While slaves and (so-called) freed blacks were unable and forbidden to properly care for their own children, they had to show deference and compassion toward the (white) children of their Victimizers.

please love our black children


And we have all seen that “mean black mother” who curses and beats her children in public — and woe be the brave soul that dares to chastise or even suggest there might be a better way to communicate with her children. More than likely, that abusive black mother was abused herself as a child.

please love our black children


Are black people just “mean” — OR are we are a  severely TRAUMATIZED PEOPLE who are still practicing the same SLAVE TRADITIONS that were FORCED on us during 400 YEARS of chattel slavery?

To give some food for thought, I thought it would be constructive to include two book excerpts — one from ‘Black Rage’ and the second excerpt is from my book, ‘Black Love Is A Revolutionary Act’

The future of our black children hangs in the balance of what we do–as black adults. It’s crucial that we examine the emotions that drive our thoughts, speech and actions towards black children so they won’t pass along our destructive SLAVE TRADITIONS to the next generation.

(First Excerpt from Black Rage, by William H. Grier, M.D. and Price M. Cobbs)

Beating in child-rearing has its psychological roots in slavery

“The parent tells of a child both beloved and beaten, of a child taught to look for pain from even those who cherish him most, of a child who has come to feel that beatings are right and proper for him, and of a child whose view of the world, however gently it persuades him to act toward others, decrees for him that he is to be driven by the infliction of pain.

Pity that child.

Beating in child-rearing actually has its psychological roots in slavery and even yet black parents will feel that, just as they have suffered beatings as children, so it is right that their children be so treated. This kind of physical subjugation of the weak forges early in the mind of the child a link with the past and, as he learns the details of history, with slavery per se.”


(2nd Excerpt from ‘Black Love Is A Revolutionary Act’)

What Are “Slave Traditions?”

A “tradition” is a set of behaviors and beliefs that are passed from one generation to the next. Traditions provide the tools to civilize (or uncivilize) a group of people, and establish order (or disorder). The best traditions promote prosperity (economic survival), and build strong families (genetic survival). All human societies — whether “primitive” or “advanced” — are bound by TRADITIONS.

All human beings — if given free choice — will establish the kind of traditions that benefit their group. However, when a group’s natural traditions are destroyed and new traditions are created by their enemies, the predictable end result is disorder and chaos.

After African slaves were forced to abandon their original (civilizing) traditions, they had to adapt to the unnatural, barbaric traditions of the slave-owners that were DESIGNED to keep them ENSLAVED.

Blacks Mistreating Other Blacks Is A Slave Tradition

When slaves were tortured and killed for trying to protect each other, it is easy to understand why some blacks still feel it is UNNATURAL to trust, protect, OR cooperate with other blacks. It’s a SLAVE TRADITION.

When black authority on the plantation represented slaves brutalizing other slaves (doing the slave-owner’s dirty work), it is easy to understand why so many blacks still distrust “black authority” and are still fearful of “white authority.” It’s a SLAVE TRADITION.

When slaves were forced to witness the suffering of their loved ones and were helpless to stop it — which is still happening to blacks in the 21st century — it is easy to understand why some blacks today have become NUMB towards the suffering of other blacks. It’s a SLAVE TRADITION.

Avoiding Emotional Intimacy Is A Slave Tradition

When the parents of slave children were unable to protect their children from predatory slave-owners, it is easy to understand why so many black parents today still feel they cannot protect their children from street or law enforcement predators. It’s a SLAVE TRADITION.

When black males and females were forbidden to love each other, and lived with the daily terror that their loved ones could be sold to another plantation and never seen again, it is easy to understand why some blacks are still afraid of loving each other too much AND why it’s so easy to “love” someone white because we have no real emotional or spiritual attachment to them. It’s a SLAVE TRADITION.

Beating And Whipping Our Black Children Is A Slave Tradition

Black mothers (and fathers) beating and cursing their children in public is a common sight in many black communities. Slave mothers used to beat and curse their children in front of the slave-owner to prove their children needed no further punishment. Why do so many black parents today STILL feel it is in their children’s best interests to abuse them? It’s a SLAVE TRADITION.


Three things to keep in mind while viewing this video:

1. This movie was set in the year 1900, THIRTY-FIVE YEARS after black people were supposedly emancipated from slavery yet it’s obvious we were still FUNCTIONING as slaves.

2. The movie came from the imaginations of those early (white supremacist) Hollywood filmmakers who CLEARLY understood how blacks were TRAINED to deal with our black children.

3. The black adults are portrayed (by the filmmakers) as being more concerned about the welfare of whites, especially white females, than they were about other black people, especially black children.

The fear and confusion shown by the blacks in that kitchen as to whether to feed those hungry black children or send them away while the whites in that house dined like royalty — illustrates the dilemma we faced back then — and still face today:

Do we treat OTHER black people  humanely and put their welfare first — OR do we risk the wrath of racist man and racist woman?

Here’s the video clip from ‘The Little Foxes’  (the part I’m referring to starts around in 05:52 on the video’s timeline)


Beating Black Children = A SLAVE TRADITION = Racism/White Supremacy | Racism Is White Supremacy.


Views – 739

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Who’s policing the police? Why no one tracks police use of deadly force | theGrio

Jonathan Ferrell, Miriam Carey, and Kenneth Chamberlain, Sr. were all innocent victims of police shootings. (File photos)

The family of Miriam Carey, the 34-year-old woman who was shot to death outside the Capitol a few weeks ago, has asked for a federal investigation into her death.

“A lawyer representing Carey’s family has sent a letter to the U.S. Attorney General claiming police violated Carey’s civil rights and used excessive force,” reports a local Stamford, Conn. outlet, where the slain mother was from.

police-shootings-excessive-force-16xWhen D.C. police killed Carey in October, the country was once again thrown into a conversation around the use of deadly force—especially as Carey’s 14-month-old daughter was in the back seat of the vehicle as police fired on it.

That tragedy is the most recent in a series of high-profile cases in which unarmed black suspects have been killed by authorities under controversial circumstances.

Revisiting tragic incidents

In September, after surviving a car accident, former Florida A&M University football player Jonathan Ferrell was shot 10 times and killed by police in North Carolina while seeking help.

News reports tell of many more stories that ended in similar tragedies, such as those of Ramarley Graham, a teen who was killed in his home after fleeing New York City police officers in 2012, andKenneth Chamberlain, Sr., an elderly Whiten Plains, New York resident who was killed by officers dispatched to his home after his medical alert device went off.

Reynaldo Cuevas is another innocent victim whose life was cut short by a police bullet.

All were shot and killed by police officers through what their surviving loved ones believe was excessive force.

Even with the prevalence of such high-profile cases, there is still surprisingly very little official data available regarding the number of people killed by police every year, or how often the use excessive force was suspected.

Little tracking of excessive force accusations

Despite a provision in the 1994 Crime Control Act requiring the collection of this information and the annual publishing of related findings, the U.S. Department of Justice has only released a few sporadic tracking reports.

The data deficit is due to a lack of cooperation from many of the nation’s 18,000 local police departments and the lack of legislation in states needed to mandate it, experts say. As a result, there are no comprehensive figures on how often deaths like those of Carey, Graham, and Ferrell occur.

“Getting data to track these incidents is critical,” says Loyda Colon, co-director of the Justice Committee, a police watchdog organization based in New York City. “For example, we’ve been talking about the issue of Stop and Frisk for years now. The city only started responding, and the public at large was forced to address it, after data came out that illustrated the scale of the problem. Those numbers hit a nerve. They make it real for people.”

The police officer’s dilemma

Why do officers seem to so frequently engage in such behavior when a potential suspect is black? In response to a similar question, in 2002 psychologists at the University of Colorado at Boulder published The Police Officer’s Dilemmaa look at how racial bias impacts decisions to shoot.

Who’s policing the police? Why no one tracks police use of deadly force | theGrio.

Views – 166