Justice Radio Station: Black August-Month of Divine Justice- Prisoners of WAR, Where are We Politically? How does it Work? Invest some time in “SELF”. All history is a current event! Democratic Republic? of Congo: Congo’s Lost Children

AFRICAN CHILDREN unwillingly taken from their family. Sound familiar?  After 348 years (August 1967) FBI mission-DESTROY, DISCREDIT, PREVENT AFRICAN LIBERATION, FREEDOM, SELF-DETERMINATION. 

1619 ‘indentured servants’. Philosophy, psychology of Colonizers changed word to ‘slave’. Using words to reveal truth, do you agree that the ‘indentured servants’ became prisoners of WAR?

No treaty, no renewing “indentured servant contract”. Enslaved a people Physically, Psychologically, Socially. Integrate them into ‘democracy’ with no knowledge of “Self”. Given values, beliefs, memory and imagination of someone else up to now.

To Have Divine Justice, use words that reveal truth.


The irony is that this include non-black people as well. Let us not argue this point. Counter the unjust environment by knowing where you are and how it works.

Identify (connect) with your divine consciousness,. Evaluate:


Coltan provides the tantalum used in smartphones. About two-thirds of tantalum is used to construct electronic capacitors, a fundamental component of cell phones and other electronics. … In other words, coltan is a key component of modern life.

Coltan is short for Columbite-tantalite – a black tar-like mineral found in major quantities in the Congo.. The Congo possesses 80 percent of the world’s coltan. When coltan is refined it becomes a heat resistant powder that can hold a high electric charge.

Coltan is mined through a fairly primitive process similar to how gold was mined in California during the 1800s. Dozens of men work together digging large craters in stream beds, scraping away dirt from the surface in order to get to the coltan underground. … Coltan mining is very well paid in Congo terms.

Thousands of children are being reported missing as DR Congo’s displacement crisis deepens. Ethnic conflicts have forced hundreds of thousands people to abandon their homes. Many say their children have disappeared, kidnapped by the militias who attacked their villages. But, the exact number of Congo’s lost children is unknown.


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