Please know that history is often portrayed through the eyes of the white man. Whitewashed history is not always the truth. Please take a look at this brilliant article that I have shared and you may read my thoughts below…
It is a blessing unto us that you have shared such a significant story of a powerful African woman, who was a great ancestral leader. The world shall not, unremember the true history makers that society has tried so arduously to make us forget. You can only hide the truth. You cannot erase it. Though white society has tried so laboriously to obscure our past with the myth of the great white dynasty, it is to their impending doom that they have chosen to do so.
I have always believed that the backbone of any society was, and will always be their women. I challenge anyone who wishes to compare the white woman with that of the black woman, and you will see that throughout history the white woman has been fraught with the inability to lead, while the black woman has lead vast civilizations all the way down through the communities in which we live today.
The peril of white society will be that of the white women herself. The woman they have placed so high atop this mythical pedestal, in which they profess her prodigiousness as a “Goddess.” But we all know the truth, that she is a false deity, as she has been placed upon this podium to be used as a weapon of sin, against the weak. Beware that this pedestal is frail and fragile, as it must be protected by her man since it is without foundation. The white woman is unable to lead into battle like Nzinga, as it would force her true worth to be revealed. It is for this reason that the white man expends so much energy protecting their woman, because if the “White Goddess” were to be confessed, than the white dynasty would fall into ruins.
In the 16th century, Portuguese slave traders turned to the Congo and southwest Africa, after their stake in the slave trade was threatened by England and France in the northern part of the continent. Their most stubborn opposition came from an unexpected source: an Angolan queen who ruthlessly maneuvered her way into power, fought off the slavers for decades, and, rumor has it, immolated her lovers.
Nzinga of Ndongo and Matamba, also known as Nzinga Mbandi, Anna Nzinga, and Rainha Ginga, was born in 1583 to the king of Ndongo, a kingdom of the Mbundu people in modern-day Angola. The story goes that Nzinga was so named because she was born with her mother’s umbilical cord wrapped around her neck, and the Mbundu word for “to twist” is kujinga (an alternate spelling of Nzinga is “Njinga”). This circumstance was believed to indicate that the child would grow to be proud and…
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