British imperialism owes each and every Afrikan person in the world a whopping £757,659,695 Billion first reparations instalment i.e. £757,659,695,000,000,000 i.e. seven hundred and fifty seven million, six hundred and fifty nine thousand and six hundred and ninety five billion pounds - each. The premises/assumptions, formula and calculations are openly stated in this book.
By combining economic, political and military analysis on the geographical plane, “Afrikan People Abolished the ‘Slave Trade’” introduces the new Abolition Matrix tool, which revolutionises the readers ability to accurately and properly analyse and assess the impact of forces leading to the defeat of slavery. The Abolition Matrix tool is supported by what is probably the most gender balanced, contextually rich rendition of the Haitian revolution to be found in a short essay. In addition it:
- Provides a brief insight into the glorious history of Afrikan people before the enslavement era, illustrating how Afrikan genius advanced humanity;
- Graphically outlines the outrageously inhumane treatment issued to Afrikan people by the wicked enslavers of European imperialism;
- Examines the thesis that Afrikan people’s enslavement was self-inflicted, providing evidence of Afrikan resistance usually excluded from that discussion;
- Exposes evidence indicating William Wilberforce was an anti-abolitionist subversive government agent, tasked with undermining the whole abolition movement and process;
- Provides lucid, clear and succinct examples of named Afrikan warriors, whose actions forced the abolition of slavery and the misnamed ‘Slave Trade’;
- Contextualises slavery as the origin of imperialism’s colonising and neo-colonising assaults against Afrika and her people; and
- Identifies the origin and core principles of slavery and anti-slavery social systems, proving that slavery has no implicit connection with Afrikan people and their culture.
“Afrikan People Abolished the ‘Slave Trade’” should be treated as an introductory and grounding text, laying the foundation for a fuller understanding of the primary and critical role of Afrikan people in abolishing slavery and the misnamed ‘Slave Trade’. As with the other books in the series, it should be studied collectively in groups, particularly by groups genuinely working towards the liberation of Afrika and her people in the context of worldwide revolution.