How Making False and Selective Claims is Part of a Scam by Black Americans

 Executive Summary

  • A big part of the black strategy of scamming white societies for benefits is to create fake claims.
  • The unwillingness to push back on false claims is getting false things accepted as normal.


Since the article Where Did African Slaves Come From And Where Did They Go? has been published, some blacks have reached out and said that they do not like the article. They have told me that they do not like non-blacks being referred to as slaves, and they don’t want to be told that blacks owned slaves or that there were slaves sent to countries outside of the US.

They further say that they were only interested in learning about how many slaves went to the US and that by observing the entirely of the slave trade, including both the Atlantic Slave Trade and the Arab Slave Trade, it minimizes the “experiences” of their ancestors.

See our references for this article and other related articles at this link.

The Distinction Between Research and Self Centered History

I am a researcher, and so these comments do not make any sense to me.

Why Africans sent only to the US should be emphasized over Africans sent to Brazil, or Africans sent to Arab countries is illogical. It appears that the commenters want to frame slavery as a uniquely US phenomenon, and want whites to be framed as unique in their involvement in slavery. This is the presentation by many media entities and by black leaders — but it is not true. The articles at Brightwork Research & Analysis are written from a research perspective. It is not designed from a political perspective, which creates a type of propaganda that can be used to support a grievance culture or to be used as a weapon by one group against another. This often appears to be the primary interest in discussing slavery among blacks.

The fact that the establishment media makes an effort to a historically inaccurate framework of slavery, or that US blacks constantly use slavery as a weapon against whites, does not make it true.

One of the key observations of the related articles at the Brightwork Research & Analysis site is that the current presentation of slavery to the general population is a form of manipulation of history to derive a perceived outcome. Most of the mainstream articles that exist say in The New York Times or other popular media are written to communicate how unique the experience of slaves in the US was, when in fact, it was not unique. Slavery did not even begin to be contested until 1780, and it was only contested in European countries in the beginning.

Furthermore, there is the ability to comment on this article. Anyone who is confident in their knowledge can comment as to what parts of this article are inaccurate.