Monday, February 19, 2018

Forgotten BLACK presidents of the U.S.

Fookembug, Dec. 1, 2008; Seth Auberon, Sheldon S., Ashley Wells (eds.), Wisdom Quarterly
Suppressed and forgotten history
We enslaved and wiped out the indigenous.
Were there black U.S. presidents before half-black Obama? We the People were taught that Barack Hussein "Barry" Soetoro Obama was the first "black" president of the United States.

We were taught wrong, and it could hardly be an accident that we were not taught about the previous men of distinction being black. Remember, in our very racist country, qualifying as black used to take as little as 1/16th part, while many believed in their heart that "one drop" was too much black to call oneself "white." Some of the indigenous people of the Americas were black (aboriginal, African-descended, and others) in addition to the red and brown people living here.

Seven black presidents before Obama
Daddy, Mommy, don't make me an implicitly biased racist. Let me have my black dolls.
They paint me as all-white. - J.H.
John Hanson
(a Moor) was actually the first president of the United States. He served from 1781-1782, and he was black.

[Moors are Northern Africans, "Arabs," who moved into parts of Spain and may have taken over parts of Europe in what are now called the "Dark Ages" before the Renaissance, a terrible secret previously covered.]
  • John Hanson bronze statue
    WIKI: John Hanson was a merchant and public official from Maryland during the era of the American Revolution. In 1779, Hanson was elected as a delegate to the Continental Congress after serving in a variety of roles for the Patriot cause in Maryland. He signed the Articles of Confederation in 1781 after Maryland finally joined the other states in ratifying them. In November 1781, he was elected as first President of the Continental Congress (sometimes styled President of the United States in Congress assembled), following ratification of the articles. For this reason, some of Hanson's biographers have argued that he was actually the first holder of the office of U.S. president. ...
  • The idea that Hanson was the forgotten first POTUS (President of the United States) was further promoted in a 1932 biography of Hanson by journalist Seymour Wemyss Smith that asserted that the American Revolution had two primary leaders -- George Washington on the battlefield, and John Hanson in politics. Smith's book, like Douglas H. Thomas's 1898 book, was one of a number of biographies written seeking to promote Hanson as the "first President of the United States." Regarding this position, historian Ralph Levering stated: "They're not biographies by professional historians; they aren't based on research into primary sources."
  • According to historian Richard B. Morris, if a president of Congress were to be called the first President of the United States, "a stronger case could be made for Peyton Randolph of Virginia, the first President of the first and second Continental Congresses, or for John Hancock, the President of Congress when that body declared its independence." The claim that Hanson was a forgotten President of the United States was revived on the Internet, sometimes with a new assertion that he was actually a black man; sometimes an anachronistic photograph of Senator John Hanson of Liberia has been used to support this claim. More
    Our new country was actually formed on March 1, 1781 [some say a later date therefore explaining how anyone before that date could not properly speaking be called a "president" because this stolen land could not yet properly speaking be called the U.S.A.] with the adoption of the Articles of Confederation.

    This document was actually proposed on June 11, 1776 but not agreed upon by Congress until November 15, 1777. Maryland refused to sign this document until Virginia and New York ceded their western lands. (Maryland was afraid that these states would gain too much power in the new government from such large amounts of land).
    Many Native Americans were also black.
    Once the signing took place in 1781, a president [not a "king who decides" but "one who presides over the elected representatives of the alleged deciders," i.e., we the people] was needed to run the country.
    John Hanson was chosen unanimously by Congress, which included George Washington. In fact, all the other potential candidates refused to run against him, as he was a major player in the revolution and an extremely influential member of Congress.
    I can't believe the history we were not taught.
    As president, Hanson ordered all foreign troops off American soil, as well as the removal of all foreign flags. He established the Great Seal of the United States, which all presidents have since been required to use on all official documents.

    He declared that the 4th Thursday of every November would be "Thanksgiving Day," which continues today. Although elected, one variable that was never thought through was that America was not going to accept a black president during the heart of the chattel slave period. Enter George Washington.
    I had a black lover in the White House.
    2. Thomas Jefferson was the third president of the United States. He served from 1801-1809, and he was black. His mother a half-breed Indian squaw, and his father a mulatto (half white and half black) from Virginia.

    He fathered numerous children with Sally Hemmings, a mulatto slave with whom he lived with in Europe.
    UK less prejudiced than US?
    3. Andrew Jackson was the seventh president of the United States. He served from 1829-1837, and he was black. His mother was a white woman from Ireland who had Andrew Jackson with a black man. His father’s other children (Andrew Jackson’s stepbrother) was sold into slavery.
    4. Abraham Lincoln was the sixteenth president of the United States. He served from 1861-1865, and he was black. His mother was from an African tribe in Ethiopia, and his father was an African-American.

    Free the slaves. Black Lives Matter.
    It  is said that his father was Thomas Lincoln. But this is said to cover the truth. Thomas was sterile from childhood mumps, and he was later castrated, making it impossible for him to have been President Lincoln's father. Lincoln’s nickname was “Abraham Africa-nus the First.”
    5. Warren Harding was the twenty-eight president of the United States. He served from 1921-1923, and he was black. Harding never denied his ancestry. When Republican leaders called on Harding to deny his “Negro” history, he said: “How should I know whether or not one of my ancestors might have jumped the fence?”

    Warren Harding (Lib. of Congress)
    Will Americans vote for a black president? If the notorious historian William Estabrook Chancellor was right, we already did.

    In the early 1920s, Chancellor helped assemble a controversial biographical portrait accusing President Warren Harding of covering up his family’s “colored” past. 

    According to the family tree Chancellor created, Harding was actually the great-grandson of a black woman. Under the one-drop rule of American race relations, Chancellor claimed, the country had inadvertently elected its “first Negro president.”
    In today’s presidential landscape, many Americans view the prospect of a black man in the Oval Office as a sign of progress -- evidence of a “post-racial” national consciousness.

    If only Jesus had been Republican
    In the white-supremacist heyday of the 1920s (the Ku Klux Klan had a major revival during the Harding years), the taint of “Negro blood” was political death.

    The Harding forces hit back hard against Chancellor, driving him out of his job and destroying all but a handful of published copies of his book.
    In the decades since, many biographers have dismissed the rumors of Harding’s mixed-race family as little more than a political scandal and Chancellor himself as a Democratic mudslinger and racist ideologue.

    But as with the long-denied and now all-but-proved allegations of Thomas Jefferson’s affair with his slave Sally Hemings, there is reason to question the denials.

    From the perspective of 2008, when interracial sex is seen as a historical fact of life instead of an abomination, the circumstantial case for Harding’s mixed-race ancestry is intriguing though not definitive. More
    Pres. Trump loves black girls but not women.
    6. Calvin Coolidge was the twenty-ninth president of the United States. He served from 1923-1929, and he was black.

    He proudly admitted that his mother was dark but claimed it was because of a mixed Indian [Native American] ancestry.

    His mother’s maiden name was “Moor.” In Europe the name “Moor” [Spanish moreno, "dark-skinned"] was given to all black people, just as in America the name “Negro” [Spanish for "black"] was used.
    7. Dwight E. Eisenhower was the thirty-third president of the United States. He served from 1953-1961, and he was black. His mother, Ida Elizabeth Stover Eisenhower, an anti-war advocate, was half black.
    The U.S.A. has survived and even thrived through our first seven black presidents. We will survive and possibly thrive through the election of half-black (possibly all Kenyan and Muslim, at least on paper for the purposes of attending a good school in Islamic Indonesia) B.S. Obama, but the orange one is likely to take us out.

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