- The Washington Times - Friday, October 9, 2009

Eugenics and black America

Churches, pro-life organizations and individuals across the country are sending out a message: Abortion equates to genocide for black America.

In Iowa, Dubuque County Right to Life kicked off Pro-Life Awareness month with a showing of “Maafa 21,” a documentary that ties eugenics to abortion, the pro-choice movement and planned parentage.

“Maafa” means “tragedy” in Swahili, and 21 refers to the 21st century.

The Web site, maafa21.com, is drawing comments from all quarters.

“This documentary should be mandatory viewing in every school in America,” writes Michael of Chicago. “Every pastor, every politician, every body needs to see this film.”

In Maryland, the senior pastor of Quinn Chapel AME Church in Frederick, Luke J. Robinson, told The Washington Times:

“Every American — black, Hispanic, white and all other ethnic groups — should view the documentary ‘Maafa 21.’ It is a must-see.

“When Mamie Till allowed the casket of her son Emmitt Till to be opened after the brutal and vicious beating he received in Money, Mississippi, in 1955, America took notice. They saw the brutal results of what was happening every day in America to the African-American. When this violence was openly seen and when this racial injustice was exposed, America began to stand up and resist the evil of that day. The ‘Maafa 21’ film will open the eyes of people in like fashion to injustice in the land, and hopefully it will cause us to change for the better.

“African-Americans have been apathetic to too many issues that have been — and still are — very detrimental to their well-being and survival. In some cases, they have even considered them to be issues that affect only white Americans. This has proven to be a very fatal mistake. ‘Maafa 21’ will enlighten all viewers about some truths that have been hidden and shrouded in death regarding the deliberate destruction of the African-American since the Emancipation Proclamation.

“The documentary is a factual, credible testimony of the death, deceit and violence aimed at the African-American family by a skilled, deliberate and masterful plan to eliminate minorities and the other so-called undesirables.

“It must be viewed so that the truth of black genocide in progress on American soil can be understood and stopped.”

Honorable man of faith dishonored

Jason Zunker was fulfilling his duties as Chippewa County, Wis. sheriff’s deputy last year when a motorist struck him as he directed traffic. Family and friends say Zunker was an honorable law enforcer, great human being and a man who wore his faith on his sleeve. But the Freedom From Religion Foundation says the government is taking that latter point — faith — too far.

At issue is the inscription on Zunker’s granite memorial outside the building that houses the sheriff’s office and the courthouse: “You must ask Jesus into your heart. Believe he died for you and believe he rose again. Live a good life. Ask for forgiveness and believe. Then I will see you all again.”

The Wisconsin-based foundation says the memorial doesn’t pass constitutional muster because it is on public property. It suggests that the memorial be moved to a church or other property.

The words inscribed on the memorial and a prophetic letter were written by the 28-year-old deputy after he joined the force.

“I don’t feel I have gone too soon,” Zunker wrote. “I feel lucky every day God keeps me here. When I die, I know where I’m going. Don’t be sad because the Bible says it’s greater than anyone can even imagine when it’s your time to see it.”

Chippewa officials agreed to leave the memorial where it stands — for now.

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