Black People Politics : Reparations Movement Growing Strong...Closer than you think

Clyde C Coger Jr

going above and beyond
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Will President Obama put effort into this for us?
I really don't think so but what's new.
Consultations for the World Conference Against Racism (2009 : Geneva). U.S. Delegation. (02/16/2009 - 02/19/2009)
http://research.archives.gov/organization/1189073
But
Obama makes shameful decision to boycott UN anti-racism conference
http://mondoweiss.net/2009/04/obama-makes-shameful-decision-to-boycott-un-antiracism-conference.html
Can't do it because politics(whatever u wana call it) as usually. I guess it all makes sense.
Anti-racism Durban Review Conference adopts final outcome document
http://www.ohchr.org/EN/NewsEvents/Pages/DRCAdoptsFinalOutcomeDocument.aspx

If our President is not interested because "they are mad" well then who does really?


http://destee.com/index.php?threads/reparations-movement-growing-strong-closer-than-you-think.61773/page-16#post-841039

http://destee.com/index.php?threads/reparations-movement-growing-strong-closer-than-you-think.61773/page-15#post-825004
 

Clyde C Coger Jr

going above and beyond
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Sleeping with the enemy and talking about reparations! :( How dumb can she be? :confused:




Yup! Its both perplexing and troublesome, but for the magnitude of the progress made on the issue of Reparations:


Gale Contemporary Black Biography:
Deadria Farmer-Paellmann
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Home > Library > History, Politics & Society > Black Biographies
civil rights activist; lawyer
Personal Information

Born in 1966, in Brooklyn, NY; daughter of Wilhemina Farmer; married a German executive; children: one daughter
Education: Brooklyn College, BA in political science, 1980s; George Washington University, MA, 1995; New England School of Law, JD, 1999.
Career

Freelance legal researcher and reparations activist, 2000s-; Restitution Study Group, Inc., executive director, 2000s-.
Life's Work

Deadria Farmer-Paellmann set aside a promising law career to become one of the foremost researchers into the links between the slave trade and American corporate interests of the nineteenth century. In 2002 she gained media attention for launching a lawsuit that demanded reparations for the descendants of American slaves, based on the premise that several U.S. corporations had profited from the practice of slavery in the years before the Civil War of 1861-65. Named in the suit was Aetna, the largest insurer in the United States, along with a financial corporation and a railroad. "They have played a role and they should be held responsible," said Farmer-Paellmann in an interview with Virginia Groark of the New York Times, adding, "And later on down the road there will be more companies."
http://www.answers.com/topic/deadria-farmer-paellmann
 
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sekou kasimu

PanAfrikanist Revolutionary
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Yup! Its both perplexing and troublesome, but for the magnitude of the progress made on the issue of Reparations: "perplexing and troublesome" you say! :( I'd say it's downright discussing and treasonous! :mad: And people like her actually think they are qualified to lead us! I wonder just who in the hell she thinks the enemy is? :confused:


Deadria Farmer-Paellmann
Top
Home > Library > History, Politics & Society > Black Biographies
civil rights activist; lawyer
Personal Information
Born in 1966, in Brooklyn, NY; daughter of Wilhemina Farmer; married a German executive; children: one daughter
Education: Brooklyn College, BA in political science, 1980s; George Washington University, MA, 1995; New England School of Law, JD, 1999.
Career
Freelance legal researcher and reparations activist, 2000s-; Restitution Study Group, Inc., executive director, 2000s-.
Life's Work
Deadria Farmer-Paellmann set aside a promising law career to become one of the foremost researchers into the links between the slave trade and American corporate interests of the nineteenth century. In 2002 she gained media attention for launching a lawsuit that demanded reparations for the descendants of American slaves, based on the premise that several U.S. corporations had profited from the practice of slavery in the years before the Civil War of 1861-65. Named in the suit was Aetna, the largest insurer in the United States, along with a financial corporation and a railroad. "They have played a role and they should be held responsible," said Farmer-Paellmann in an interview with Virginia Groark of the New York Times, adding, "And later on down the road there will be more companies."
http://www.answers.com/topic/deadria-farmer-paellmann
 
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