Welcome to the

AHMC365 Newsletter

April  2016 Vol 26




White History:

Nothing But A Huge

April Fools Joke



AFRICANGLOBE – April Fools’ Day is celebrated in different western cultures around the world. Although it’s not a national holiday, it is widely recognized when many people engage in all types of foolishness.The day is filled  of good-humored hoaxes, and other pranks with various degrees of sophistication on friends, family members, teachers, neighbors, and work associates. This is only one of many customs and holidays that’s part of western culture and has been adopted in the Caribbean,  North and Latin America together with Africans in Europe and Africa.


 Featured News

 Europe is Built on Corpses and Plunder


The crimes, genocides, holocausts committed by the West on the people of the Planet are too enormous. Most people of Europe don’t want to see, to admit, that their opera houses, hospitals, museums, parks and promenades, are all constructed on the corpses of those who were robbed of everything: from Latin America and its open veins, to Asia and Africa.



Central Banks Are Trojan Horses, Looting Their Host Nations

trojan horst

A Nobel prize winning economist, former chief economist and senior vice president of the World Bank, and chairman of the President’s council of economic advisers Joawph Stiglitz  says that the International Monetary Fund and World Bank loan money to third world countries as a way to force them to open up their markets and resources for looting by the West.  Do central banks do  omething similar? Economics professor Richard Werner – who created the concept of quantitative easing – has documented that central banks intentionally impoverish their host countries to justify economic and legal changes which allow looting by foreign interests.

Read More

  It’s easier for North Americans to travel within Africa than Africans themselves


African trave

Despite the rhetoric that extols the vision of "pan Africanism" and "one Africa"  by their leaders, Africans remain severely disconnected from each other. This is in no small part due to policies by African states that make it difficult for the continent’s citizens to gain access to each other’s countries, a new report  by the African Development Bank (AfDB) shows.




Diaspora News

Afro-Colombian Issues Must Be
Central to the Peace Process


Afro-Colombians have been disproportionately affected by the country’s decades-long internal conflict and the war on drugs. Fighting between the government, guerrilla groups, and paramilitary organizations has concentrated in the coastal regions, and has taken a major toll on Afro-Colombians, who largely reside in these regions. They have been subject to forced recruitment to armed forces and have suffered casualties, displacement, and land exploitation.


Cuba's Revolution Enters New Phase

This content was originally published by teleSUR at the following address: 
"http://www.telesurtv.net/english/telesuragenda/Cubas-Revolution-Enters-New-Phase-20151230-0026.html". If you intend to use it, please cite the source and provide a link to the original article. www.teleSURtv.net/english

The Dog-n-Pony Show of

Minority Business in US


Minority business ownership has surged in the United States over the last several decades. According to the Small Business Administration, minority business startups increased 46 percent between 2002 and 2007 alone. Today, 21 percent of small businesses are reportedly owned by minorities, and while those figures are hardly representative of the nation’s racial makeup, the stats are evidence that the country is making real strides, right? Well, not exactly.

Read More

African News


Beating the Resource Curse in Africa:

A Global Effort



Many resource-rich African countries make poor use of their wealth. Take Equatorial Guinea, a small oil-producing country on the continent's west coast. In 2010, an estimated 75% of the population lived on less than $700 a year, but the average per capita income was almost $35,000, the continent's highest. Instead of creating prosperity, resources have too often fostered corruption, undermined inclusive economic growth, incited armed conflict and damaged the environment.


Why South Africa should undo Mandela’s economic deals



Is South Africa finally maturing to the point that the economic - not just political - compromises  of the 1990s democratic transition can be reconsidered? When engaging student activists, for example, University of the Free State rector Jonathan Jansen  frets that “If [former President Nelson] Mandela gets any mention at all, it is as a sell-out, the man who led South Africa into a soft transition that left white privilege undisturbed and black poverty undiminished”.


History Tidbits


African Kingdoms

African Kingdoms

The Ghana Empire or Wagadou Empire (existed before c. 830 until c. 1235) was located in what is now southeastern Mauritania, and Western Mali. Complex societies had existed in the region since about 1500 BCE, and around Ghana's core region since about 300 CE. When Ghana's ruling dynasty began is uncertain, it is first mentioned in documentary sources around 830 CE. The introduction of the camel, which preceded Muslims and Islam by several centuries, brought about a gradual change in trade, and for the first time, the extensive gold, ivory trade, and salt resources of the region could be sent north and east to population centers in North Africa, the Middle East and Europe in exchange for manufactured goods.The Empire grew rich from the trans-Saharan trade in gold and salt. This trade produced an increasing surplus, allowing for larger urban centers. It also encouraged territorial expansion to gain control over the lucrative trade routes.





The Moors of Europe


The ancient Romans thoroughly documented the lives of indigenous Africans to whom they commonly referred as the Moors.   By the 4th century AD. the  Roman army heavily recruited Moors for their exceptional skill in battle.   One such Moorish general,  Aemilianous (207-253 AD) as described in Epitome de Casaribus (390s AD), was so skilled that he was made emperor in the Roman province of Moesia (Balkan peninsula),  albeit for only 4 months’ time.