The Transatlantic Slave Trade Myth
Today’s educational institutions are notorious for whitewashing and manipulating historical facts to fulfill a specific agenda. I’m sure you’re probably asking yourself, “Which agenda are you talking about?” Well, it doesn’t take a genetic engineer to figure out why the gatekeepers of real history are preventing the righteous downtrodden from accessing the truth. Modern society as we know it today exists only because of the exploitation and subjugation of so-called third world nations. One of the main tools that’s used to maintain dominance over these countries is the system of what I would accurately describe as “educational deception.” How does this system work? Well, for those who know a little something about the inner workings of real estate, the game goes along like this:
Let’s say that there’s a prime piece of real estate on the south side of a random city that has become dirt cheap because the people residing there were the victims of economic warfare and deprivation. When there’s a lack of jobs in a community, there will automatically be a sharp decrease in tax revenue and property value. Once the value of the real estate has been reduced by design, the developers and investors pounce upon the area and scoop up the land for pennies on the dollars. Then suddenly, the economically depressed area becomes a renovated urban mecca that is full of fancy outdoor strip malls, and high-end supermarkets. The same logic and methodology applies to educational deception. For example, a group of scholars sees that Civilization A is light-years ahead of Civilization B. Evidence of Civilization A’s brilliance and greatness can be found in every corner of the globe. The scholars, who happen to be members of Civilization B, has tipped the scales in their favor by erasing and manipulating historical facts to “reduce” the value of Civilization A to the point where they’re perceived as worthless in the eyes of the modern world. Once Civilization A is strategically placed at the bottom of the societal food chain by the educational deception machine, Civilization B can usurp the accomplishments and greatness of Civilization A and remodel themselves as the global standard of excellence.
One major historical “event” that the educational deception machine has used to keep the disenfranchised masses in the dark is the Transatlantic Slave Trade myth. If your head is spinning from the usage of the word MYTH, it’s simply proves that the programming of the educational deception machine has been activated within your subconscious mind and is forcing you to reject this information. What a lot of people don’t realize is that there has been subtle awakening online about the myth of the T.S.T. If you look hard enough, there are articles and videos out there that go into detail about how and why this myth was created. In this post, I will give you the reader my individual breakdown of the T.S.T myth and why it hasn’t gone mainstream.
The official line is that hundreds of millions of Africans were kidnapped and shipped to North and South America as slaves. The actual number of African slaves that were supposedly shipped over to the Americas varies among historians. The numbers are often inflated for reasons I will explain shortly. The T.S.T. myth serves two primary purposes. The first purpose is to deceive the global population into thinking that the heavily-melanated people in the Americas only came from Africa on slave ships. The second purpose is to deny the darker-hued inhabitants of the Americas the title of ownership and the benefits of the land that was unjustly stolen from them. What Western “historians” have diligently hidden from us is that black people of the United States, along with the heavily- melanated citizens of countries in central and South America are the real Native Americans. They weren’t extinguished in a genocidal fashion or decimated by Western diseases. They’ve been here for centuries, long before the European thought about exploring the seven seas. The magnificent Olmec heads that were discovered in central America are just one example of a plethora of historical artifacts that prove this.
Early European explorers who landed in the Americas described the original Native Americans as having a copper-colored complexion. Everybody in the U.S. knows which ethnic group that resembles to perfection: the so-called black Americans. Native Americans were re-classified as “black” or “negro” as recently as the 19th century when Manifest Destiny was in full effect. European Americans obviously had to sell the story of the nearly complete extermination of the “Indian” so that the newly classified negros could not reclaim their stolen land and/or receive reparations for all the discrimination and hardship they endured. Those Native Americans who weren’t fortunate enough to escape the Southern states were enslaved and the evidence of their true nationality was buried. Once their lands were captured, thousands of European Americans usurped their status and became the pale-skinned American Indians that is often seen in movies and on reservations throughout the U.S. The average student will never find this information in a school textbook. However, it can be found in historical archives in every state of the union. Thankfully, many “black” American researchers have unearthed the truth about the real Native Americans and have published their findings online via personal websites, articles, blogs and social networks. Now I’m sure plenty of people who are reading this article are throwing the bullshit flag on what I’ve just stated. Many people are still clinging to the nonsense that was taught to them about the Transatlantic Slave Trade in school because the thought of using logic scares the daylights out of them. Well, I’m break down this T.S.T. myth in a nutshell, and make it easier for the doubters to comprehend.
Let’s just say you’re a Portuguese explorer who had a slave ship in the 16th century. The king of Portugal has asked you to capture 400 Africans from Benin so that you can ship them to Brazil as slaves. Upon receiving your orders, you gather up a crew and sail to the West African coast, even though it’s HIGHLY UNLIKELY during this time that you (the captain), your navigator and the rest of your crew would be literate enough read a map or use star constellations to navigate with at night. But let’s imagine for a second that you somehow avoid getting lost, shipwrecked, or perishing due to starvation or disease before landing on the shores of Benin. Great! Now all you have to do is go into the jungles of Benin and negotiate with the king for some slaves without being killed by the king’s army or other rogue factions. You manage to overcome another hurdle and reach the king at his palace.
You pay him gold and silver for the 400 slaves and miraculously make it back to your ship without getting snuffed out by the locals or malaria. You loaded the 400 slaves upon your ship, which is only equipped for 50 men at best. But you’re a smart Portuguese explorer, so you got everything covered, except for the amount of food and water you’ll need to keep your slaves alive for three to four months out at sea. Historians claim that the average voyage across the Atlantic between the 16th and 18th centuries was about three months. These figures are calculated with the assumption that sailors did not encounter and rogue waves, hurricanes, or any other calamity on the open seas. It would naïve for anyone in the 21st century to believe that they’ll be able to sail across the Atlantic right now without incident, knowing how fickle and unpredictable Mother Nature can be. So, you and your illiterate crew set sail to Brazil with your human cargo, having no idea on how you’re going to deal with the lack of food, the seasickness, and the disease caused by the fecal matter and urine produced by the 400 slaves down below. Let’s say that you leave Benin in July, you’ll most likely will be caught up in hurricane alley which conveniently begins at your starting point off the coast of West Africa every year between June and November.
If you and your human cargo are lucky enough to dodge the dozens of hurricanes and tropical depressions on your way to Brazil, you still would have to deal with the starvation issue, which would most likely decimate everybody on your ship within the first month, that’s if they didn’t succumb to hepatitis, dysentery or scurvy first. Even if you made it past all these inevitable pitfalls and make it to Brazil unscathed with your human cargo and crew intact (which would be FUCKING IMPOSSIBLE!) there’s no guarantee that your Portuguese colony would be standing. Most likely, they would’ve been killed off by the same factors that should have taken you out of contention within the first month of your departure from Benin. So…… we’re supposed to believe that an estimate of 300 million African slaves were shipped to the Americas between 1492 to 1860 under these conditions? Yeah, ok. I’m throwing the bullshit flag on this one.