Shall Francophone Africa PERISH, Let it Be!

Franceafrique-problems

Two months ago, after I’ve released the article depicting how “14 African Countries are Forced by France to Pay Colonial Tax For the Benefits of Slavery and Colonization“, I’ve received an overwhelming support from all over the world, beyond my wildest expectations.

The article is now translated in 8 languages. I’ve received a book writing proposal from Malaysia, a documentary production proposal from Canada, several invitations to talk at universities in USA, and few people sent in more underground piece of information. Few high level officials in Africa wanted to learn more about the French scheme, and I have been busy providing public resources and non-public information.

From the thousands of  conversations generated by the article online and offline, the comment below seem to the toughest I have read so far about Francophone Africa.

“The problem of course is not France.
Its OK to feel sorry for a slave who against his or her will is compelled into slavery by force of arms
However, I don’t know why anyone should feel sorry for those who seem to enjoy slavery or for slaves who don’t want their freedom. It may be harsh to say, but when you willingly (and the operative word here is willingly )accept to be a slave, you give up your right to be called human. I don’t feel sorry for the “Francophones”. They are proud of their slavery.

As far as I’m concerned if a person has it within their power to fight for their freedom , if a person refuses to walk out of a prison even when the door is open, then that person deserves to be wiped off the face of the earth. Thus the Francophone countries who willingly maintain themselves in a state of slavery should PERISH”

Then a friend followed up:

“The comment sounds very harsh but let us be honest here…it is the truth! People love to sing along Bob Marley’s “Redemption song” but do they actually understand when he sings “Emancipate yourselves from mental slavery; None but ourselves can free our minds.” ? Of course France is taking advantage of the sleeping Africans. Why wouldn’t they? The war on Africa has been going on for centuries and you mean to tell me that Francophone Africans till to this day didn’t get the memo?? How can Africa free these French enslaved countries when they didn’t reach the level of wanting to break the chains yet? It makes it very hard for all of us…” 

Shall we let the Francophone Africa perish? 

Mawuna Remarque KOUTONIN

About Mawuna Remarque KOUTONIN

Mawuna Koutonin is a world peace activist who relentlessly works to empower people to express their full potential and pursue their dreams, regardless of their background. He is the Editior of SiliconAfrica.com, Founder of Goodbuzz.net, and Social activist for Africa Renaissance. Koutonin’s ultimate dream is to open a world-class human potential development school in Africa in 2017. If you are interested in learning more about this venture or Koutonin’s other projects, you can reach him directly by emailing at linkcrafter@gmail.com

5 Responses to “Shall Francophone Africa PERISH, Let it Be!”

  1. Imhotep Lesage

    Keep up the good work Mawuna this is not only a fight for the liberation of the continent it is now a question of biological survival. Without the proper awakening and change of worldview I fear for Africa's future. HTP !

    Reply
  2. Steven

    These humans come from a very distorted environment. One that teaches them to support their governments corrupt motives. Imagine how much propaganda these people are exposed to on a daily basis to have such distorted views.

    You cannot blame the individuals, for they are just expressing the environment they were brought up in. It is the environment that needs serious updating. The value system represented in these comments is incredibly outdated and dangerous.

    We have a serious problem, but it is not racism or ignorance, it is the environment. The environment I am referring to is the monetary system. Look at your institutions, what do they teach? Students spend 12 years learning how to operate and propagate the monetary system. They obtain no useful skills to society. They are not taught critical thinking. Humans today are taught how to use money and obey orders. Do not give these fools credit for original thoughts. These are indoctrinated values. Values instilled to prevent cooperation or critical thinking so they would not want to change anything, but keep the world as it is.

    We are one human family and there is a serious need for help. Please take the time to learn about the true source of the problems so you can educate the world about the solution. Our problems are technical, not political. Government is an outdated system. It is time to more to a resource based economy, as proposed by The Venus Project.

    Reply
  3. Bank Arow

    Hello Mamuna,
    I indeed wrote the comment you felt was harsh and I mean every single word. It seems harsh but it really isn't and my intention was not to be harsh but to sound a warning to those who may still be capable of hearing and acting.

    Also I don't want it to seem like I am denigrating Francophones, the same words apply to all Africans.

    If Africa is to survive, we Africans must be perfectly and brutally honest with ourselves. If one is being deceived by outsiders or strangers, there is always the hope that one day, one may possibly see through the deception, however if we deceive ourselves, then all is lost and there is no possibility of hope.

    As a collective, the path that we Africans have set our feet on can only lead to one place and one place only – that is perpetual slavery and eventual extinction.This is probably not the place or right venue to make that case but I assure you that I do my best to spread this message in any way I can both in cyberspace and in offline in the real world.

    Good luck on your proposals and future projects and thanks for spreading the word.
    Also, what is happening with your proposed school project? I recall you calling for help and I recall sending you an email on this but not sure I heard back?

    – Bankole

    Reply
  4. BankArow

    Hello Mamuna,
    I indeed wrote the comment you felt was harsh and I mean every single word. It seems harsh but it really isn’t and my intention was not to be harsh but to sound a warning to those who may still be capable of hearing and acting.

    Also I don’t want it to seem like I am denigrating Francophones, the same words apply to all Africans.

    If Africa is to survive, we Africans must be perfectly and brutally honest with ourselves. If one is being deceived by outsiders or strangers, there is always the hope that one day, one may possibly see through the deception, however if we deceive ourselves, then all is lost and there is no possibility of hope.

    As a collective, the path that we Africans have set our feet on can only lead to one place and one place only – that is perpetual slavery and eventual extinction.This is probably not the place or right venue to make that case but I assure you that I do my best to spread this message in any way I can both in cyberspace and in offline in the real world.

    Good luck on your proposals and future projects and thanks for spreading the word.
    Also, what is happening with your proposed school project? I recall you calling for help and I recall sending you an email on this but not sure I heard back?


    @comment
    >>These humans come from a very distorted environment. One that teaches them to support their governments corrupt motives. Imagine how much propaganda these people are exposed to on a daily basis to have such distorted views.

    You cannot blame the individuals, for they are just expressing the environment they were brought up in. It is the environment that needs serious updating. The value system represented in these comments is incredibly outdated and dangerous.<<

    Yes we can and should blame individuals. There really is little or no excuse. We all grow up in the same environment yet some of us respond in different ways to the same stimuli in that same environment.
    We are not perfect, we are all subject to the frailties and weaknesses of human flesh, but we must raise up to the challenges and do the needful. The first step is to accept our responsibilities, acknowledge our failures and resolve to do better rather than making excuses for ourselves.

    There is no excuse.

    – Bankole

    Reply

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