The Black community, Tuskegee and feminism

The title sounds like there is no commonality, but if you look closely you  will see that from 1932 to 1972 the US Public Health Service conducted an “investigative study” of the natural progression of syphilis using 600 impoverished sharecroppers in Marion County, Alabama. This was a controversial study because ethical standards were ignored. The government identified 201 Black men infected with the disease while intentionally withholding diagnostic information, treatment and knowledge of treatment from another 399 men.
The government’s actions resulted in many Black men dying from the disease, in their wives being infected with syphilis, and many children being born with congenital syphilis.
The study continued for forty years and was conducted under the supervision of numerous US Public Health Service officials before finally being exposed by a whistle blower.
Incentives for participating in the study were offered to the participants such as free burial insurance, free medical care, and free meals. This was a gold mine in the black community at a time and in a geographic location with extremely high poverty levels and plenty of mouths to feed.  It was fool’s gold, though, as the participants were misled about what was actually happening in their bodies and to those they loved.
The incentives offered by the government then were much the same as the inducements offered today (welfare, section 8, and food stamps for single mothers).
Today’s inducement toward unintended ill effects is promoted through single Black mothers (and the feminist strong Black woman) now revered by most Black women. These government subsidies aforementioned are not allowed if there is a father or male figure present in the household.  The government is, in the most literal way imaginable, introducing a disease into the American Black family, feeding it, misleading the victims of that disease, and distracting them from the consequences with financial incentives and disinformation.
The government is fostering propaganda that mislabels a symptom, e.g. family breakdown, as something curative, e.g. so-called “women’s empowerment.”
Let’s examine the mid 70s, when feminism began to really take a grip on the American society and reared  its head.  It took the idea of Black power from the Black woman and replaced it with “woman power,” only rather than result in the Black community moving out of poverty and into empowerment, it destroyed the most potent weapon that Blacks had to fight for their community: the Black family.
Feminism is another forty-year experiment that is just as disastrous as the Tuskegee syphilis experiment, but even more complete in the destruction of the Black American family. Rather than just target 600 men, their wives and their children, it has jailed and killed Black men across the culture through Black on Black crimes. It has destroyed the Black community and the last 3 generations of Black children.
The first experiment allowed the government to understand that destroying a relatively small group of Black men is not effective in the demise of an entire culture. It was at that point the government realized the destruction would focus on the Black woman first.  Feminism has been very useful tool at this, because it was a complete brainwashing used to tell the Black woman that she was oppressed by the Black male. The Black women didn’t realize that there was no way for a Black man to oppress her (the Black man was not in charge of anything that could oppress her, i.e., jobs, bank loans, education, etc.). Feminism successfully conned Black women to quit viewing racism as their enemy, start seeing their own Black men as the oppressor — and to destroy their own families as a solution.
And they have performed that duty on behalf of feminists admirably.
If we, as Black men and women, don’t begin to put it in check and take back our families we are all doomed. If we don’t blow the whistle on this organized and coordinated destruction of our community, no one else will.
Feature photo: This work is in the public domain in the United States because it is a work prepared by an officer or employee of the United States Government as part of that person’s official duties under the terms of Title 17, Chapter 1, Section 105 of the US Code.
*Update: A correction to this article has been made. This article originally implied that the government gave the men syphilis, when the evidence is that they merely identified the infected without telling them they were infected or helping them with any form of treatment.–DE

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