Columbus Era Ending!
"Columbus Day" is still a national holiday in the US. However, as the articles and video below show, it is rapidly being replaced by celebrations that honor the 500 Native Nations. Instead of Columbus Day, a growing number of cities now celebrate Indigenous People's Day. In addition, there are moves now to replace the holiday at the national level.
The Incas have a concept of a 500-year "Pachacuti" and understood that the 500 years between 1492 and 1992 would be brutal. However, their legends foretell of a shift in consciousness for the next 500 years.
Indigenous Peoples Day Replaces Columbus Day In 55 Cities
Indigenous Peoples' Day proposed to replace Columbus Day in DC
Here Are The Cities That Celebrate Indigenous Peoples' Day Instead of Columbus Day
The video below exposes the absurdity of the idea that Columbus "discovered" a land that had been inhabited by millions of people for tens of thousands of years -- with many civilizations more advanced than those of Europe. It exposes the barbarity of Columbus and his men which shows Yet, as the information further below shows, Columbus Day is still a national holiday! Why?
Click either graphic below to watch the video. See more info further below.
500+ Years of Brutal Colonization: Genocide and Slavery
Columbus' name in Spanish is "Cristofo Colon" and his name is memoralized in the 500 years of brutal colonialization in the Americas, Africa, India, and elsewhere. The era was based on the presumption, sanctioned by the Catholic Church, that Europeans had the moral right to take whatever lands they wanted and to kill, subjugate, or enslave any inhabitants who resisted. In the US, that belief was codified in law as "Manifest Destiny" -- the Europeans' right to take the hemisphere on the apriori presumption that their culture was so superior that their theft of others' lands was sanctioned by God.
That era initiated a genocide in the Americas of the 500 Native Nations which continues today as documented in the book American Holocaust: The Conquest of the New World by David E. Stannard, professor and Chair of the American Studies Department at the University of Hawaii. It has 4.5 stars with 137 reviews. In the video, Stanner discusses his use of the words "holocaust" and "genocide" to describe the experience of Native peoples here after 1492.
The era also led to a holocaust in Africa which was continued in the US and Caribbean through the most brutal system of slavery ever devised as documented in the 2011 book Christopher Columbus and the Afrikan Holocaust: Slavery and the Rise of European Capitalism by John Henrk Clarke, an American historian, professor, and a pioneer in the creation of Pan-African and Africana studies. It is an Amazon Best-Seller with 4.6 stars and 224 reviews.
In the video interview CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS (CRISTOBAL COLON) shown immediately below, Dr. John Henrik Clarke, Dr. Yosef Ben Jochannan, Dr. Leonard Jeffries, and Dr. Ivan Van Sertima speak on the wave of racism that began with Christopher Columbus in the Western Hemisphere. They are joined by Dr. Martin Bernal, author of Black Athena: The Afroasiatic Roots of Classical Civilization (The Fabrication of Ancient Greece 1785-1985).
Further below is a must-see video by and about the experiences of the Lakota Sioux.
Video: Native Nations Since Columbus
The video below shows that while the genocidal policies may have begun with Columbus -- they did not end there. European nations and the US government continued through war, law, and policies to compound the assaults on the lands and peoples of the 500 Indian Nations in a wide variety of ways through the Dark Age of Kali Yuga for 500+ years.
The United Nations should declare a decade devoted to the Indigenous Peoples of the America and provide a full hearing of these ongoing abuses, demand that they stop immediately, and negotiate reconciliation. This is a step toward Ubuntu, establishing the ancient Egyptian Principles of Ma'at and to finally begin to introduce Enlightenment. This is an essential step for humanity to raise our consciousness.
Click the graphics to watch the video.