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Is racism a current problem? Yes. Is racism at its rampant worst in North America? No.

It might sound like racism is a serious problem in the U.S.A. when Al Sharpton, Jesse Jackson, and even the Obamas, speak about racism running wild across the country, but the real black-oppression problem is nowhere near any of the 50 states.

Slavery ended in the United States in 1865, when the Thirteenth Amendment became law and last slaves were freed in Kentucky and Delaware. Since then, America has been apologizing and attempting to make reparations for its decades old sins against the African descendants who were brought here.

While American slavery ended 150 years ago, it remains an ongoing problem in North African, Muslim countries. The estimated number of black Africans forced into slavery by Muslims is 11.5 to 14 million. While slavery is officially outlawed in some Muslim countries, the authorities don’t enforce slavery laws.

Every day blacks are abducted from their homes and sent to Muslim masters in Pakistan, Iraq, and Turkey. The slave trade is alive and well and it’s a profitable business for Muslims. Young children are ripped from their mothers’ arms and sent to false orphanages and brothels where they’re sold for sex or labor. Beautiful and healthy young girls fetch higher prices, so they can work in the sex trade or breed more slaves.

One woman who escaped slavery from a farm in Zongare described her experience to "All Africa": "We work morning and afternoon on the farmland, sieving bean and packaging it into bags. Our captors do a lot of exercise, they also practice handling of firearms.Captives are being forced to eat only beans."

North Africa is where racism is a problem. North Africa is where social injustice is a problem. How can Al Sharpton cry racism in America, when there is a young black girl in North Africa being raped for profit in the slavery sex trade.

 

 

 

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