I have seen too many of us who wanted to be a “strong Black woman” so badly that we denied ourselves the pleasure of emotional acknowledgment, refusing to accept we needed help in the name of such “strength.” This fallacy of strength attached to Blackness diminishes our well-being and hurts us more than it empowers us. . . .
Most recently, an article published on Moyers For Democracy entitled Resistance For Real: The Moment Has Come by Jim Sleeper. In the piece, Sleeper says, “Portland’s #WallofMoms and its emulators have stood up. They’ve set an example that we’ll need to follow, not merely by “liking,” tweeting, and signing petitions or otherwise scribbling our thoughts and sentiments online, as I’m doing right now, but by engaging personally, at some risk to our bodies, in strategically coordinated civil disobedience.” There has been a lot of discussions around the actions in Portland, Oregan brought on by President Trump’s and Attorney General William . . .
Comrade Saint, Black Hammer Currently in amerikkka, African people have to deal with systematic oppression on every level. For Colonized African people it means dealing with systematic and social oppression on the basis of neurodivergency. African autistic people pose a threat to white supremacy because they cannot be exploited easily. African people in the imperial core exist to make profit under this system and when they cannot provide that they become waste. This is evident in the way that the collective Black autistic experience includes social isolation and suppression. During slavery, euthanasia was a rampant way to keep property as efficient as possible. It was common practice to murder enslaved Black people for being “too simple.” It was . . .