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Empowerment Black History 3.jfif

BLACK HISTORY EXPOSED

The history of the knowledge of the contributions of our ancestors to the world have been suppressed to deflate and prevent our potential as a race.  The more one knows, the more the exposure to your abilities and possibilities, the more one becomes empowered.  Empowerment begins within and is shared with others which brings the development of your strength.

Read below and be amazed at the contributions of our ancestors.

History In Black: About

BLACK FACTS

The unrecognized facts of the contributions of Black people have long been suppressed or unknown.  Once you realize what you are able to accomplish, you are empowered to change the world.  

Content from: www.blackpast.org•

Just as those that are listed above, BE ENCOURAGED to make your mark in this world!

History In Black: Features
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Martin Robison Delany

Martin Robison Delany (May 6, 1812 – January 24, 1885) was an African-American abolitionist, journalist, physician, and writer, arguably the first proponent of American black nationalism. He was one of the first three blacks admitted to Harvard Medical School. Trained as an assistant and a physician, he treated patients during the cholera epidemics of 1833 and 1854 in Pittsburgh, when many doctors and residents fled the city. Active in recruiting blacks for the United States Colored Troops, he was commissioned as a major, the first African-American field officer in the United States Army during the American Civil War. After the Civil War, he worked for the Freedmen's Bureau in the South, settling in South Carolina, where he became politically active. He ran unsuccessfully for Lieutenant Governor and was appointed a Trial Judge. Later he switched his party loyalty and worked for the campaign of Democrat Wade Hampton III, who won the 1876 election for governor.

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History In Black: Video
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