Archive for Civil Rights Act

Civil Rights matter to everyone not just those who survive the womb

Posted in Civil Rights, Lyndon B Johnson, Maafa21 with tags , , , , , , , , , , , on July 2, 2015 by saynsumthn

REPUBLISHING FROM LIFE DYNAMICS BLOG:

LBJ signs Civil Rights Act 1964

51 years ago today, President Lyndon B. Johnson signed the Civil Rights Act of 1964 outlawing racial discrimination in public accommodations such as hotels, theaters, parks, restaurants, and other public places.

LBJ Civil Rights ACt 1964

The Act guaranteed full and equal enjoyment of goods and services and public accommodations without discriminating or segregating on the basis of race, color, religion, or national origin.

LBJ signed the document protecting the basic civil rights of minorities, stating that, “It’s purpose is not to divide but to end divisions,” he said.

Life Dynamics‘ president Mark Crutcher points out that this nation still has a long way to go in protecting the rights of all Black people.

What we learned in Maafa21 tells us we still have a long way top go,” Crutcher stated.

Maafa21 documents how the Black community has been targeted with eugenics trough abortion and birth control since the days of slavery and the plot is still being carried out to this day.

Sadly, Life Dynamics also uncovered that Johnson was not without his flaws.

As Life Dynamics points out in the film, during the 1960’s a growing number of civil-rights activists discovered that that “family planning” was a code word for abortion and birth control and that it was being pushed by the government as way to avoid putting money into the black community.

One of those who pushed this plan was the Democrat President, who, in June of 1965, stated that every five dollars the government spent on population control was worth more than a hundred dollars invested in economic growth.

Then, at the urging of Republican Congressman, George Bush, Johnson became the first U.S. president to endorse federal funding for birth control.

LBJ

In 1966, LBJ would also accept Planned Parenthood’s highest award, the Margaret Sanger Award, for his policies pushing family planning on foreign countries.

Sanger founded Planned Parenthood and in her autobiography she discussed a speech she gave at a Ku Klux Klan rally in Silver Lake New Jersey. She bragged about the fact that, afterward, she was invited by 12 other Klan chapters to speak at their events. Sanger wrote that she found the Klan to be an interesting group.

Sanger Klan Planned Parenthood Maafa21 In her Autobiography KKK

It was at about this same time that political leaders from both parties began to increase their demands that aid to the poor – whether abroad or within the United States – be tied to birth control.

In 1965, former Republican President, Dwight Eisenhower, complained that the United States was spending money to slow the population growth of responsible families while at the same time providing financial incentives for ignorant, feebleminded and lazy people to have more babies.

Eisenhower

He said that history would rightly condemn the United States if we didn’t link welfare to family-planning.

At that time, Eisenhower was the co-chairman of a Planned Parenthood fund-raising campaign along with former Democratic President, Harry S. Truman.

And Johnson’s views were apparently shared by his Republican successor as well.

John Ehrlichman, who was an assistant to President Richard Nixon, wrote that Nixon once told him that African-Americans could not really benefit from federal programs because they are genetically inferior to whites.

nixon-blacks-inferior

Later, Nixon would label birth control a national priority and sign legislation to make it available as a service of the U.S. government.

Then in March of 1972, the Commission on Population Growth and the American Future which Nixon had created three years earlier with the help of Congressional Democrats, began calling for the nationwide legalization of abortion.

Commission-on-Poulation-Growth-and-teh-American-future-Maafa21

This excerpt from Maafa21 explains Nixon’s attitude:

Watch Maafa21 in full here.

Although Johnson’s 1964 Civil Rights Act is worthy of celebration today, we should also remember that there is another civil war being waged against an entire class of people going on today, the unborn child in the womb.

Millions of babies have been murdered by abortion since the Supreme Court legalized it in all fifty states back in 1973.

And tragically, today, more Blacks are killed by abortion than by all other causes of death combined.

Since 1973 25 percent black Maafa21

Abortion targets the Black community as Life Dynamics has documented in their report, Racial Targeting and Population Control, which can be read here.

As we celebrate this important day, Crutcher says that we should fight until the Civil Rights of all lives and all Black lives are protected, “Civil Rights matter to everyone not just to those who have escaped the womb,” he said.

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More on LBJ on Saynsumthn blog here.

Today marks 50 years of Civil Rights why ignore racism of abortion?

Posted in Civil Rights with tags , , , , , , , , , on July 2, 2014 by saynsumthn

July 2, 2014
Life Dynamics Logo

“Why do the same people who mark the 1964 Civil Rights Act ignore the most widespread civil rights crime of our day: Black Genocide ?” ~ Life Dynamics president, Mark Crutcher.

Today, Life Dynamics, Inc., a national pro-life organization located in Denton, Texas, is celebrating 50 years of Civil Rights in America.

Wednesday, July 2, 2014 marks the 50th anniversary of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.

As we celebrate this momentous occasion, Mark Crutcher, president of Life Dynamics and producer of the documentary film on Black Genocide, Maafa21, asks, “Why do the same people who mark the 1964 Civil Rights Act ignore the most widespread civil rights crime of our day: Black Genocide ?”
CivilRightsafter50years

As Life Dynamics documents in Maafa21, racism in America came in many forms.

One of those forms was eugenics, a well thought out agenda to limit the births of the Black population.

Klan abortion

In Maafa21, Life Dynamics unmasks the attitude of racists who openly admitted that they wanted to target Black babies in the womb.
LeanderPerezQuote

Just a few years after the Civil Rights Act was passed Louisiana State Judge, Leander Perez said this, “The best way to hate a nig*** is to hate him before he is born,” 1970.

That statement is profound because today racists now use abortion to target the Black population before “they are born.”

Mark Crutcher, president of Life Dynamics, explains, “Abortion is not about woman’s rights or reproductive freedom it is simply about eugenics. We not only documented the eugenic targeting of minorities in our film, Maafa21 but also in a report we published in 2011. Research we produced for our report, Racial Profiling by Planned Parenthood and the American Abortion Lobby, clearly shows that a majority of family planning centers market abortion to minorities by locating their centers in minority communities.”

Racial Targeting tumblr_m0s2oqfoKO1r85k4s Read the report at http://www.maafa21.com

Stats reveal that today more African Americans are killed inside American abortion clinics than are killed from AIDS, cancer, diabetes, heart disease, accidents and violent crime combined.

Since 1973 25 percent black Maafa21

In fact, every 4 days more Blacks are executed by abortion than the Klan lynched in 150 years

Black abortion by the numbers

_______________________________________

EARLY CIVIL RIGHTS LEADERS:

In Maafa21, Life Dynamics details how early civil rights activists recognized this danger:

Van Keys Maafa21

The racist tells you to take birth control pills to kill, to murder life that might have existed if you had not … They are planning mass extermination of people they consider dispensable.” ~ Van Keys, Oakland Chapter, Black Panther Party said in 1969.

George Clements

In 1973, Father George Clements, an African American priest told Jet Magazine, “I believe the entire question of abortions is just one more in the continuous series of events to eliminate the Black population.”

BlackPantherParty Quote

A member of the Detroit Chapter of the Black Panther Party once wrote, “A true revolutionary cares about the people; he cares to the point that he is willing to put his life on the line to help the masses of poor and oppressed people. He would never think of killing his unborn child.”

alvedamaafaquote

Perhaps the most stunning statement in Maafa21 comes from Martin Luther King Jr.’s niece, Alveda King, who points out that, “When we said we would no longer sit at the back of the bus, a place was being reserved for us down at the abortion clinic.

Crutcher concludes, “If slavery had never existed, population control organizations like Planned Parenthood would not exist today. When you look at what we document in Maafa21, it is clear that the impetus behind the legalization of abortion was eugenics.”

As we remember the Civil Rights Act of 1964, we need to ask why those who say they stand for civil rights today remain silent and in some cases participate in the genocide of black babies in the womb through abortion.

If you would like a history of how this racist agenda of black genocide came about Life Dynamics invites you to visit http://www.maafa21.com where you can view Maafa21 for free.

####

For an interview call the office at (940) 380-8800
About Life Dynamics: http://www.lifedynamics.com/Pro-life_Group/
Mark Crutcher’s Bio http://lifedynamics.com/Pro-life_Group/Prolife_Activist/
Download the Racial Targeting Report here http://www.prolifeamerica.com
You can view the trailer or watch Maafa21 here http://www.maafa21.com

50 years of Civil Rights: why ignore racism of abortion?

Posted in Civil Rights, Maafa21 with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 10, 2014 by saynsumthn

Voter Surpression

Life Dynamics Logo

 

 

 

 

2014 marks the 50th anniversary of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.

As we celebrate this momentous occasion, Mark Crutcher, president of Life Dynamics, Inc and producer of the documentary film, Maafa21 Black Genocide in 21st Century America asks:

“Why do the same people who mark the 1964 Civil Rights Act ignore the most widespread civil rights crime of our day: Black Genocide ?”

In 1970, only a few years after the Civil Rights Act was passed, Louisiana State Judge, Leander Perez made this astonishing statement:

“The best way to hate a nig*** is to hate him before he is born.”

LeanderPerezQuote

 

That statement is profound because today in America racists have figured out how to rid the country of the black population, by targeting them before they are born.

In America today more African Americans are killed inside American abortion clinics than are killed from AIDS, cancer, diabetes, heart disease, accidents and violent crime combined.

Number One Killer

 

In fact, every 4 days more blacks are executed by abortion than the Klan lynched in 150 years

untitled

 

EARLY CIVIL RIGHTS LEADERS:

In Maafa21, Life Dynamics details how early civil rights activists recognized this danger:

The racist tells you to take birth control pills to kill, to murder life that might have existed if you had not … They are planning mass extermination of people they consider dispensable.” ~ Van Keys, Oakland Chapter, Black Panther Party, 1969.
Van Keys Maafa21
In 1973 Father George Clements, and African American priests told Jet Magazine:

I believe the entire question of abortions is just one more in the continuous series of events to eliminate the Black population.”

George Clements
A member of the Black Panther, Detroit Chapter, wrote:

A true revolutionary cares about the people; he cares to the point that he is willing to put his life on the line to help the masses of poor and oppressed people. He would never think of killing his unborn child.”

True Revolutionary

 

Perhaps the most stunning statement in Maafa21 comes from Martin Luther King’s niece, Alveda King:

“When we said we would no longer sit at the back of the bus, a place was being reserved for us down at the abortion clinic.”

BackofBusM212

 

As we remember the Civil Rights Act of 1964, we need to ask why those who say they stand for civil rights today remain silent and in some cases participate in the genocide of black babies in the womb through abortion.

For more information on the racist agenda of abortion, watch Maafa21.

No reparations – just an apology for a racist past: Blacks file Suit against Obama & Democrats

Posted in Black Conservative, Black Genocide, Black Victims, Democrat, Obama, Wayne Perryman with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , on September 23, 2011 by saynsumthn

Click here to read the lawsuit

Blacks file Class Action Racial Discrimination Suit Against Obama & Democrats

• Posted by Robert Oliver (MoveonUp) on September 12, 2011 at 1:30pm

SEATTLE, WA — On September 11, 2011, blacks from the West Coast and the East Coast joined together and signed one of the most comprehensive legal briefs ever prepared on racial discrimination, then filed their brief today, September 12th, at 9:00 AM Pacific Daylight Time in US District Court in Seattle (Case No. C11 – 1503). The plaintiffs, who refer to the defendants as “Father of Racism,” allege that as an organization, the Democratic Party has consistently refused to apologize for the role they played in slavery and Jim Crow laws and for other subsequent racist practices from 1792 to 2011. Rev. Wayne Perryman, a former Democrat himself and the lead plaintiff in this class action lawsuit, said he was inspired to file this action after seeing the recent movie The Help. The movie takes place in the region that was exclusively controlled by Democrats for more than 150 years (the South). Mrs. Frances P. Rice, the Chair of the National Black Republican Association is also a plaintiff in the lawsuit. Mrs. Rice is a resident of Sarasota, Florida and has lived in the the South most of her life.

The case cites the collective work of over 350 legal scholars and includes Congressional records, case law, research from our nation’s top history professors, racist statements from Democratic elected officials, citations from the Democrat’s National Platforms regarding their support of slavery, excepts of speeches from Senator Obama, individual testimonies from blacks who lived in the Jim Crow South and opinions from the NAACP.

Perryman said President Obama was named as a defendant not only because he is the official leader of the Democratic Party, but because of certain statements he made about his own party in his book, Dreams from My Father. In 2009, the President was asked to issue an apology to blacks on behalf of his party, but he refused. Unlike other reparations lawsuits, this lawsuit merely asks for a public apology but no monetary damages.

In the 40-page brief, Rev. Perryman tells the court that the Democratic Party, (the party that is quick to call the Tea Party and Republicans racist), is the same party that refuses to confess and/or acknowledge (in public and on their website) that they are the party that supported the institution that packed millions of black men, women and children in the deep dark hulls of slave ships with just barely enough food and water to keep them alive, and forced them to lie in their own urine, feces, and vomit for the duration of a long trip across the Atlantic. And after arriving in America, it was the members of their party that forced these poor souls to work from sunup to sundown for the next 70 years and never paid them one dime. And when the black victims were fortunate enough to escape, it was the Democratic Party that passed Fugitive Slave laws to return them to their brutal slave masters. When their inhumane institution of slavery was challenged by the opposing party, Democrats countered by placing threats in their political platforms (1844-1856), – threatening anyone who dared to interfere with what they called, “the sectional issue of Domestic Slavery.” On May 21, 1856, they carried out their threats when they attacked their opposition, Senator Charles Sumner with a walking cane on the Senate floor and when they attacked with guns, freed blacks and abolitionists on the streets of Lawrence, Kansas. Six years later, Democrats called themselves ‘Confederates” and went to war killing thousands to defend and protect their racist institution of slavery. After losing the war, they fought against constitutional amendments and civil rights legislation for blacks, and chose instead to form terrorist organizations, legislate Black Codes and Jim Crow Laws and support every landmark case that was designed to deny blacks their constitutional rights including the Slaughterhouse Case,Plessy v Ferguson, the Civil Rights Cases of 1881 to overturn the 1875 Civil Rights Act, and Brown v. the Board of Education. While many of these cases were pending, Democrats proudly adopted the name “The Party of White Supremacy” and committed every inhumane violent act known to mankind (from 1867 to 1977) to keep blacks in “their place.” And to add insult to injury, after killing millions of blacks through their racist institutions, they hired powerful attorneys to keep this information from blacks and to avoid apologizing to blacks.

Perryman said, “Any organization that has such a racist history and receives 97% of the African American vote (after doing all they could to deny blacks the right to vote), should willingly apologize without being forced do so through a lawsuit. He said, “I guess they feel they have nothing to apologize for.” Perryman went on to say that he is “convinced that Democrats will only apologize if the media, or the courts (with public pressure) will force them to do so. The man who authored the book: The Audacity of Hope, now has the “audacity” to refuse to apologize forhis political party and their racist institutions, that took the lives of millions of his own people.

Apologies for Racism – Precedent Set

In the 40-page brief covering a period from 1792 to 2011, Perryman makes the following claims regarding past apologies for racism and racial injustices. Perryman said history reveals that an apology or reparation for blacks would not be an issue today had the Democratic President Andrew Johnson chosen to sign Senate Bill 60. Since Johnson’s veto of Senate Bill 60, the door for reparations involving racial injustices remained closed for over 120 years. In 1988, Congress opened that door with the passage of the Civil Liberties Act of 1988. Under that new bill, Japanese internment victims received an apology plus $20,000 each in reparation pay. In 1993, the victims of the Rosewood, Florida Massacre received an apology and reparations from the State of Florida. On May 16, 1997, President Clinton issued an apology to the victims of the Tuskegee Experiment and paid the African American victims a total of $10,000,000 in reparations. On February 7, 2005, the 109th Congress issued Senate Resolution 39and apologized for not enacting lynching laws to protect those who were victims of lynching. In that resolution, Congress stopped short of acknowledging that all of the lynchings took place in regions controlled by Democrats. And finally on January 20, 2007, the Executive Committee of the Democratic Party of North Carolina apologized for the 1898 riot and massacre that killed several black Republicans and drove them out of office.

Who is Rev. Wayne Perryman?
Rev. Wayne Perryman is the same Seattle-area minister who used his biblical research in 1994 to persuaded the world’s two largest Christian publishers and the Encyclopedia Britannica to apologize and remove the “Curse of Ham” theory from all of their publications. The curse theory had existed for over 500 years and was used by Southern Christians and Democrats to justify slavery and their mistreatment of blacks.

Addendum
Obama’s References to His Party’s Racist Past
President Barack Obama is one of the only black elected officials and one of the only black leaders in modern-day history – who has openly discussed how badly Democrats have treated black voters and he does so in his book: Dreams From My Father. The book highlights a conversation where black Democrats referred to their relationship with the Democratic Party as “Plantation Politics.” (p. 147). Obama reports that during this conversation blacks in the barber shop asked themselves, why do they keep voting Democrat when blacks have “the worst jobs, the worst housing, Police brutality rampant, … and we all line up and vote the straight Democratic ticket. Sell our soul for a Christmas Turkey. White folks spitting in our faces and we’d reward them with the vote.”Obama also states in his book that some white Democrats said they would “vote Republican before voting for a black [Democrat] to be mayor” of Chicago. (p. 148)

During Obama’s Victory Speech on November 5, 2008 he talked about Ann Nixon Cooper, a black woman who could not vote because of his party’s voting policies in the South and during that same speech he referred to “the buses in Montgomery, the hoses in Birmingham, the bridge in Selma and the preacher from Atlanta,” – all racist situations that occurred in areas where Democrat elected officials were in control.He also talked about his party’s racist past during his March 18, 2008 speech regarding Rev.Wright. The then Senator Obama said, “…so many of the disparities that exist in the African American community today can be traced directly to the inequalities passed on from an earlier generation that suffered under the [Democrat’s] brutal legacy of slavery and Jim Crow.”Obama, a student of history knew that his party made the following statements in several of their national platforms:DEMOCRATS’ 1844 PLATFORM for SLAVERY“All efforts by the abolitionist and others made to induce Congress to interfere withquestions of slavery… are calculated to lead to the most alarming and dangerousconsequences….”

DEMOCRATS’ 1852 PLATFORM for SLAVERY
“The Democratic Party standing on this national platform will abide by and adhere to a faithful execution of the acts [meaning Fugitive Slave Laws]… for reclaiming fugitives…. The Democratic Party will resist all attempts at renewing in Congress or out of it, the agitation of the slavery question, under whatever shape or color the attempt is made.” Not one Democrat voted for the 13th Amendment to end slavery and as a party, Democrats did not vote to pass the 14th Amendment to make blacks citizens nor did they support the 15th Amendment to give blacks the right to vote.Obama is one of the only black leaders who have acknowledge these wrongs by his party. so with this lawsuit we are simply asking: based on what he knows about his party’s racist past and how they have treated black folks, why is he and the leaders of his party reluctant to issue a public apology?

Alveda King and Charmaine Yoest: Pressing on for ‘life

Posted in Abortion, Alveda King, Slavery with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , on August 11, 2010 by saynsumthn

YOEST & KING: Rights for the unborn
Pressing on for ‘life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness’

By Charmaine Yoest and Alveda King

The Washington Times
Friday, August 6, 2010

President Obama’s selection of Elena Kagan, the most demonstrably pro-abortion Supreme Court nominee in recent memory, presented a daunting challenge to pro-life leaders, as her 63 Senate votes during Thursday’s confirmation attest.

Not unreasonably, observers have asked: Why then, do we bother?

The question resonates for this particular political confrontation but applies equally to the larger issue as a whole as we near four decades of abortion on demand in America post Roe v. Wade.

We bother because, in the end, we will win.

Think of “Rocky” and “Rudy.” In a universally favorite movie plot, the unsung and discounted hero defies great odds, ignores the naysayers, perseveres in the face of overwhelming obstacles and emerges triumphant just when it looks impossible.

Tenacious persistence has been part of the American fiber since the beginning.

After all, our nation’s founding was the impossible dream of the 18th century. America’s founders had the audacity to believe that the people could govern themselves, and they agreed to take on the world’s greatest military power to earn the right to try.

But in our modern, 24/7 drive-thru microwave Twitter culture, we often forget that great victories for the betterment of humankind don’t happen instantly. Real, substantive change doesn’t take place in the course of one election, one year or as the result of one political battle. It is achieved through a long march that can span many lifetimes.

Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech was not the launching point in the struggle for civil rights and equality. Rather, Dr. King’s genius was his dedication to carrying a well-weathered baton that was handed to him by a long list of committed visionaries. The struggle to make all Americans truly equal regardless of race, which predates our republic, took more than a century and a half.

In 1773, Benjamin Franklin wrote “a disposition to abolish slavery prevails in North America” while Thomas Jefferson, in another letter, castigated King George for his “cruel war against human nature itself” because the king opposed efforts to prohibit the slave trade in the American Colonies.

President John Quincy Adams – the “hellhound” of abolition – was a strong opponent of slavery in America’s early years and had hoped to see its end. Realizing near the end of his life that victory would not be achieved on his watch, he noted that in spite of this, “my conscience presses me on.”

But Adams, in his later years, befriended a one-term congressman from Illinois. Young Abraham Lincoln, who went on to become the 16th president of the United States, later based his Emancipation Proclamation on Adams’ anti-slavery arguments.

As decade stretched into decade, Americans from Harriet Tubman to Rosa Parks pressed on in the defining human rights struggle of their time. And, after fighting a bloody war, staging protests at lunch counters or walking into a hostile school escorted by armed paratroopers, hundreds of thousands of people eventually moved the nation to do the right thing.

Finally, on July 2, 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson – with King present – signed the Civil Rights Act, a law that put into practice the 14th Amendment guarantee of equal protection for all Americans.

Today, in poll after poll, Americans are trending more and more pro-life. They want to see abortion restricted, support parental involvement laws and want an end to taxpayer-funded abortion. On the issue of judges, Americans are also very clear. In a recent poll, 87 percent said they support judges who “interpret the law as it is written” and 70 percent said they think elected officials should make policy and not the courts.

In spite of this opposition to an agenda-driven judiciary, Washington elites continue to defy the people. Elena Kagan’s nomination is a prime exemplar of this vast contradiction.

After months of dedicated opposition to her nomination, Ms. Kagan’s confirmation is a difficult setback in our long march to ultimate victory.

Justice Kagan’s agenda-driven philosophy, her advocacy of abortion without any restrictions, and her record as a White House aide who manipulated medical evidence to achieve political ends has caused a stir among the electorate.

In 1857, when the Supreme Court ruled in Dred Scott v. Sanford that black Americans essentially had no protection under the Constitution and therefore virtually no rights, abolitionists may have felt that their cause had been dealt a serious blow – yet they continued to press ahead.

They pressed ahead, as we do now, not because victory was immediate but because they were compelled by duty to do what is right. And in America, land of the second chance, we know there will be another opportunity.

When opportunity comes, we will take on the challenge to the best of our ability. We take that challenge knowing that maybe on our watch, or maybe on our children’s watch, 1964 will come again. We are, after all, one human race on an unending quest to secure life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness for all.
Remembering this, may our consciences press us onward.

Charmaine Yoest is president and chief executive of Americans United for Life. Alveda King is director of African American Outreach for Priests for Life and founder of King for America.

Dr. Alveda King is featured in this powerful documentary on abortion and black genocide: Maafa21

President of New Black Panther Party Discusses accusations they Intimidate Voters

Posted in Black Panthers with tags , , , , , , on July 13, 2010 by saynsumthn

Vodpod videos no longer available.

President of New Black Panther Party Admits to …, posted with vodpod

African American man posts YouTube accusing Planned Parenthood as Black Genocide

Posted in Abortion, Black Conservative, Black Genocide, Black Neighborhood, Black Victims, Black Women, Planned Parenthood, Population Control, Racism with tags , , , , , , , , , , on April 9, 2010 by saynsumthn

For documentation on Black Genocide check out the film: Maafa21 Black Genocide in 21st Century America