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Flat horn which I will cut and use it for a bracelet inspired but Egyptian slavery.

from the Guardian

Why Kara Walker's incendiary slavery art is as relevant as ever

Why Kara Walker's incendiary slavery art is as relevant as ever The artist’s bold new work, as seen in an exhibit at the Cleveland Museum of Art, has taken on a terrifying new prescience in the Trump era.

from ThatDay | design + branding

The Basics of Good Design

When it comes to creating something for your blog and biz you want to achieve a good design that pleases your audience or customer. But what actually makes a good design? And how to distinguish it from bad design? It's a difficult task but if you stick to some basic rules all professionals use you can improve your creations |

from Sudara

Kiron Robe

Made proudly in India by women working to remain free from sex slavery. Perfect for meaningful gifts or a little...

from Moorbey'z Blog

The Electoral College Haz Itz Originz In Slavery

A prevailing myth surrounding the Electoral College was that the system was designed to protect small states, as The Washington Post reported.  However, at the time of the 1787 Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia, the real division was between those states which practiced slavery and those which did not.  Electing the president through a straight tally of eligible voters would not work to the advantage of slaveholding states of the South, as they had a small number of eligible…

The Devils love making mockery of us...soon some black devil will have this on,because a negro will do anything for money.In their sick mind Master is right.

10 Things Worth Knowing About Human Trafficking #infographic #HumanTrafficking #HumanRights

10 Things Worth Knowing About Human Trafficking #infographic

from the Guardian

Goodbye, American neoliberalism. A new era is here

Trump’s election was enabled by the policies that overlooked the plight of our most vulnerable citizens. We gird ourselves for a frightening future

The first graves in Arlington National Cemetery were dug by James Parks, a former slave. Parks was freed in 1862 He still lived on Arlington Estate when Secretary of War Stanton signed the orders designating Arlington as a military burial ground. Parks worked as a grave digger and maintenance man for the cemetery. When he died on Aug. 21, 1929, Secretary of War Stimson granted special permission for him to be buried at Arlington National Cemetery.