God and the Ancestors speak to the Black race answering questions we ask ourselves – such as – the plight of the Black man, past, present and future. The book provides the tools for woman and man to spiritually transform their lives and relationships.
This book dares to look at the many issues that have been dogging the Black race for generations, in a shocking, frank and open way.
These deep issues are linked to our spiritual belief mindset that remained holistically undiagnosed. Essentially Conversations with the Blackman’s God is a discussion with Motherfather Principle and the Gods of our ancient Ancestors about the obstacles that are affecting the Black race in this time. The answers are raised from a spiritual standpoint channelled through psychic Neferatiti Ife who has been selected by the Gods for this work.
The dialogue is written in God speak, question and answer format.
This book is for those who have begun to question western religion and philosophy. For those who are open minded to believe that they are able to access the Gods directly, who are ready to begin the journey of self-introspection and healing.
‘The Blackman cannot be saved unless he helps himself. Too long have your people been victims to circumstances’
Both authors Neferatiti Ife and Arkenaton Shabazz were plagued by the constant discussions regarding the Black race. Through shared frustrations they began to look for answers and felt that solutions though meditation, connecting with MotherFather Principle and the Gods of the white light. The ancient Kemetians connected with these Gods on a daily basis and look at their achievements!
Following the traditions of their ancient Ancestors Neferatiti began to meditate to obtain the answers to their questions and the result has materialised in the book.
Many of the Spirits and Ancestors are not pleased to see the downfall of all of the work they have put in. They see the rise of their great nation becoming nothing.
The first half of the book addresses major issues of the African race- such as – why are our people suffering, slavery and negative psychological mindsets. Additionally questions about the future of the Black race, Europe and USA are revealed. Truths about Bob Marley, Marcus Garvey, Malcolm X and Martin Luther King as well as biblical characters (Jesus, Moses, Melchisedek) are also revealed.
The second part of the book considers the individual thinking patterns – self love, healing, past pain and intimacy. Connected to this the book explores fundamental patterns in our failing relationships and how can we find true love in our lives?
‘You need to begin with self. Self is looking at your soul. What does your soul say to you everyday?’
Once the individual can embrace this information it can be used as a work book that is able heal internally and in so doing change the downward spiral of the African race for all times. Many of your race lost their inner guidance and their soul. They lost their connection with the divine spirit.
This is a great view with author and fellow blogger Onitaset Kumat. The interview is with the Bitter Medicine Podcast. The interview is about his new book.
“The Pro-Black Compendium” is a resource guide written by a longtime Organizer for the purpose of its reader gaining clarity and insights into how to Seek and Develop African Consciousness for themselves and their Brothers and Sisters. The book elaborates on numerous activities, ancestors, books and films for African Development and includes several hundred curated proverbs and quotations that have been used with great success by the author and our ancestors.
The also book discusses Warriors, Warrior Queen-Mothers, Wars and Civilizations, with immense instruction. I.e. what can we learn from Hannibal? What can we learn from Dahia Al-Kahina? What can we learn from the Second Intermediate Period? What can we learn from the Maa Federation? These questions and more are answered succinctly yet astutely to provide those Africans willing to make a change to know what is and what needs to be changed.
About Onitaset Kumat:
Founder of the African Blood Siblings: a Pan-African Nationalist Organization organizing Food, Clothing, Shelter and Consciousness for African people all over the world.
Onitaset Kumat can be reached at AfricanBloodSibs@aim.com. You can his books at:
Pro-Black Compendium: https://www.createspace.com/7513235
For Black people who are for Black people. This book answers what can I do, what should I know, what don’t I know, and why we are at War. It’s a book for those who want to be active but intelligently active.
The Pro-Black Compendium” is an activity guide for Africans who seek to develop their consciousness and the consciousness of their Brothers and Sisters. Within these pages are over 300 curated proverbs, quotations and poems from all over Africa and its diaspora, short biographies on many African authors, warriors and sages, and instructive descriptions of African wars, civilizations, books, films and pro-black business ideas.
The compendium also has rewritten and exclusive content from its editor including the insightful “The Four Stages of African Consciousness,” a preview of the groundbreaking “Zuberi; and the Maroons of Maa,” a Pan-African Nationalist Curriculum template and Marcus Garvey’s secret epic poem “Tragedy of White Injustice.”
A must-have for Africans seeking self-knowledge and self-empowerment.
Onitaset Kumat is a very positive brother. He has some great posts and a wealth of knowledge. He put a lot of time and effort into this book. And he’s been a subscriber of my blog for over four years. So be sure to support him and purchase his book. Ase’
Afrikan Centered Biological Nationalism (ACBN): A Primer, seeks to examine what the author posits is the central problem in achieving Afrikan sovereign power. Namely, in answering the question, “Who is Afrikan?” More specifically, the book asks, “Whom exactly are we trying to liberate and/or empower?” This book hypothesizes that what is missing is a definition of who is Afrikan and using that definition as a basis for a viable and practicable social theory which all Afrikans, regardless of their location and political consciousness, can use to organize their behavior in the context of a politically and economically hyper-competitive world—a world which always has and continues to use culture and identity as the basis for social organization and group power. Afrikan Centered Biological Nationalism (ACBN) offers one such social-political theory for consideration. ACBN seeks to revitalize the discussion of Afrikan liberation and Black Power in a way which can achieve real political power for Afrikan people.
History is not properly taught to Afrikan people. We have no idea how our worldview set the standard in ancient history. What has been erroneously called polytheism–that was us; the belief that a part of the person survived death, and could be communicated with, ancestor communion–that was us; the notion that the Supreme Being was self-evident throughout existence–that was us; the idea that the divine was both masculine and feminine–that was us; the idea that there was a natural order that was observable, could be emulated, and reproduced as a system to live by–that was us. And what did this worldview produce–the grandeur of Kemet, Sumer/Elam (pre-Aryanian Mesopatamia), Mohenjo-Daro (pre-Aryanian India), and the Li Min or Yellow River high culture (pre-Chou China). In other words, the Afrikan worldview was responsible for developing ALL the early so called river valley civilizations. Yes, before the rise of the Semites (mulattoes), Afrikan thought was predominant in the world. This point is nothing but an extension of what Chancellor William’s Destruction of Black Civilization was about. We don’t understand that the development of Greek philosophy, Judaic monotheism, Roman Christianity, and Arab Islam, all came about as challenges to Afrikan though. What did these systems of thought all have in common–They attacked or removed the feminine from the divine! That’s what they all did. Review history and you’ll see this is what happened. Merlin Stone’s When God was a Woman documents this–she does not make the connection between race, culture, and worldview though. Even Elaine Pagels’ Gnostic Gospels demonstrates this attack upon the feminine in early Christianity but she too fails to put her argument in the context of race, culture, and worldview. My book Distorted Truths does this.
Someone said about my book that it was an “interesting look at the foundations of Afrikan thought and the struggle against it in the ancient world.” Actually, our system of thought was and continues to be constantly under ATTACK. Non-Afrikan people have been attacking the Afrikan worldview for millennia now. They have replaced our matrifocal system with patriarchy structures. To me this simply means they have problems with the feminine and anything they equate with it. That means they will dishonor nature, women, emotions, the body, all things that they perceive as in opposition to their masculine counterparts: God (the Father), men, reason, the mind. This is based on their dichotomous logic.
I was recently telling a friend of mine that the Bible is anti-Afrikan, that at its core it challenges the Afrikan worldview. I proceeded to point these things out clearly, and unequivocally, and she said, “I disagree.” It is not my intention to present those arguments now, but it was the person’s knee-jerk reaction that concerned me. We have become so enamored with these foreign ideas (religions) that we are afraid to look critically at what we had. And when I say what we had I am not just talking about Nubia and Kemet, I’m referring to the Afrikan worldview and culture as it existed among any Afrikan people. Their foundations are the same though their level of “achievement” differed. It is this foundation that we need to rebuild. Our challenge is to regain our worldview and if this entails waging an ongoing struggle against Western, Eastern, or any system of thought that is anti-Afrikan, then so be it. The struggle to regain our worldview is paramount.
Initially, human identity was based on culture, and since cultures differed, people naturally viewed themselves as different. Ethnocentrism was a naturally occurring yet harmless phenomenon. Racial identity did not exist until the European creation of the concept. However, today, human beings are classified and divided into racial groups. Europeans for the most part are the most unified grouping while Afrikans number among the most disunited. Our apparent lack of racial unity (and economic cohesion) obstructs our development as other racial groupings feed on our factionalism. Nevertheless, we do have a genuine basis for togetherness. I have argued in my book Distorted Truths, that though Afrikan cultures are diverse, something our enemies (all to willingly) frequently point out, Afrikan cultures share the same worldview assumptions and cultural intentionalities. Thus, our worldview assumptions, and our unique history at the hands of other groups are but two of the most powerful rallying points for Afrikan racial unity.
Pan-Afrikanism must be the concept that provides that unity; it should become the eternal theme of Afrikan existence; it must be instrumental in the development of global Black Power. Pan-Afrikan unity cannot simply be a territorial unity but ought to express the solidarity of Afrikan people based on our distinctive racial, cultural, linguistic and historical identity; it should offer means for Diasporan inclusiveness and participation; it needs to provide for the collective security and ultimate survival of Afrikan people. We have to champion it and the Afrikan worldview with a passion exceeding European cultural chauvinism, modern Zionism, and Asian ethnocentrism.
Damani Agyekum or Seba Damani