​Funding our Afrikan oppression

Afrikan people are funding their own oppression?

Sadly, the organizations  people pay their money t

o, the organizations Afrikans and their families hand over their money to, as Afrikan people, in the the twenty first century, are not ‘self funding’ far right extremists organizations like the KKK (Ku Klux Klan). Our money is being handed over to our oppressors! – We as African people are funding our own oppression! That’s the sad state of our current plight…

Whether it be in the so called; ‘private’ or ‘public’ sector, the AfricancommUNITY globally, are now in a state, where, ‘we’ are being oppressed as individuals and collectively by the very organizations we spend our money with; via taxes in the public sector, and as consumers in the private sector… And as debt, as countries.

This is the current state of our sad collective international global demise… We are paying for and funding, voluntarily and legally our own direct oppression. Covertly,  things have got worst! We have regressed and gone backwards by decades… Centuries…

It’s only now through collective, strategic cohesion ‘unity’, organized union, that we might indeed begin to even address this despicable situation, and begin to turn the tide…

Are Black people, funding their own oppression?


Organize, or perish…

Organise, or perish…✊
#organise #organize #melanin

click link below:


Instagram support…

Thanx for following and supporting the #Blackpound #spendingpower campaign on Instagram @OneMillionHouse for a

UK African Family Household Union & UK African Parliament

#BLM #BLACK #Afrikan #UMOJA💖#spreadDword

Let’s continue to work  together, in #Umoja and the spirit of #Ubuntu helping and respecting each other…

Thank you….



#AfricanAlerts #BlackTwitter #Blackpoundman #Umoja #Ubuntu


For more info on the #UKAfrikanhouseholdUnion #Blackpound campaign…

Click on the link below


​How Do We Create A Strong And United Black Community?

Tuesday 18th July 2017 – Edited version

We list eight ways to build a stronger, wiser and more sustainable community

Written by Tanika Cato
04/08/2013 12:00 PM

COME TOGETHER: Battling discrimination takes strength in numbers

HOW MANY times have you heard: “if the black community did this…” or “we the black community should…” No doubt you will not be able to count on one hand the number of times the black community has acted together.

When faced with inequalities at every level of society, from health and education to political representation and the criminal justice system, it is no wonder people feel Britain’s African and African Caribbean communities need to put up a united front in the face of discrimination.

Of course, there is no one homogenous thing such as the “black community”, but there are things ‘we’ can each do to give ourselves more clout collectively. As our elders might say, ‘if everyone swept their own doorstep, the whole village would be clean’.

Here are eight ways to build a stronger, wiser and more sustainable community.



THE SPENDING power of Britain’s black and ethnic minority community is worth an estimated £300 billion, according to the Institution of Practitioners in Advertising (IPA). Ethnic minorities are more likely to spend more on technology and black people are three times more likely to own a BMW.

Black British women spend six times more on hair products than their white counterparts. So why not try supporting a black-owned business?

Women can buy hair products from black-owned market stalls or online thanks to a boom in black-owned natural hair care products in order to put that money back into the community’s pockets. When we do part with our cash, providing feedback on the service can always be helpful.

Find out more about the online campaign, One Million Households, founded by Warren Alexander-Dean.

Twitter.com @onemillionhouse

Facebook. com

Instagram @onemillionhouse
WhatsApp 07539900586 07983611181


AN EDUCATED community is a successful community. But GCSE figures for 2011/12 revealed that only 54.6 percent of black children achieved five or more A-C grades including the core subjects of maths and English. The national average is 58.8 per cent. This doesn’t need to be the case. Extra tuition – professional or in the home – is essential to ensure your child keeps up or overtakes the rest of the class. Relying on schools alone to teach your child is a grave mistake. It is for this reason that black-led supplementary schools were set up. The National Association for Black Supplementary Schools can help and Parents of Black UK Pupils also offers support to guardians.



LIVES ARE being lost because of a lack of black organ donors. It is easier to find a suitable match among those of shared ethnicities. More than a quarter of people on the transplant waiting list to receive heart, kidney or liver donations are from black or ethnic minority groups.

Yet only five per cent of people from the community are registered. Following National Transplant Week this month, a campaign is underway encouraging black people to come forward. The African Caribbean Leukaemia Trust (ACLT), co-founded by Beverley De-Gale and Orin Lewis works year-round to increase the number of black, mixed race and ethnic minority people in the UK on the bone marrow register. Find out more about their work and how you can get involved.



NO MATTER your age, everyone can benefit from personal or professional guidance. Whether you are unsure how to tackle an assignment or want to talk through an interesting job offer, having a helping hand to guide you in the right direction is key to a successful career.

Accessing the right network is vital and is often one of the best ways to break into a difficult industry or get a promotion. As black people routinely face discrimination in the job market and in the workplace, it is even more important to have a well-respected advocate who can fight your corner.

Some mentoring relationships happen naturally while others require extra effort. Think about your short and long-term career goals and who the best person to assist you is. It also works two-ways: you might have skills that could help change someone’s life. Consider joining organisations like the 100 Black Men of London, the Reach Society or other well-established groups. Organisations like InspirationalYou can help connect you with high-flyers.



WHEN IT comes to adoption, black and ethnic minority (BME) children still have to wait on average a year longer than their white counterparts to find a good home. More than a fifth never do. Instead, they grow up in care homes putting them at risk of under-achieving in schools or being over-represented in the justice system.

British Association for Adoption and Fostering (BAFF) interracial adoption expert Savita de Souza recently said: “Nothing has changed in 30 to 40 years for black boys; nobody wants them, black people don’t want them, white people don’t want them.”

Some have argued that black families are not slow in coming forward, but are being overlooked as prospective adopters. Most local authorities, particularly in the UK’s most diverse cities, run regular adoption events to explain how the process works, who is eligible and how to improve your application.



BLACK PEOPLE are seven times more likely to be stopped and searched on the street compared to their white counterparts. Last month, the Home Secretary Theresa May launched a consultation over the future of police Stop and Search powers.

It is vital that if you feel passionately about the issue, that you make a submission. It is also important to know your rights. There is an alarming frequency of police officers and Police Community Support Officers (PCSOs) unlawfully stopping innocent people and searching them without reasonable suspicion.

Officers are required to inform you about which law they are stopping you under, your rights, their name and the station they work at and why they had reason to believe you might be breaking the law. You also have a right to be given a receipt of the stop or search straightaway. Find out more about organisations like action group StopWatch or the Newham Monitoring Project.




BLACK PEOPLE are more likely than others to have certain health conditions such as high blood pressure, diabetes and prostate cancer. There are a number of ways to reduce that risk.

One of the main ways to cut down the threat of diabetes and high blood pressure is eating a healthy balanced diet coupled with weekly exercise. Reducing salt intake is the easiest way to prevent high blood pressure. Men and women should both visit their doctors regularly to ensure you catch these conditions in the early stages.



POWER concedes nothing without demand. Our community desperately needs to get vocal and not just behind closed doors.

Whether that is joining a union, getting involved with organisations like Black Activists Rising Against Cuts (BARAC), challenging your local authority and, most importantly, voting – it needs to be done.

We live in a democratic society, after all. Operation Black Vote (OBV) exists to empower African and African Caribbean communities politically. Make sure you register to vote. It takes less than five minutes to fill in a form. The next General Election takes place in 2015 and the black community has a crucial role to play in influencing the outcome.

Posted on: 04/08/2013 12:00 PM


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Black genocide in the USA


Anglo-Americans profess democracy and human rights and ever clamor for humanitarian intervention into nations whose resources ‘Transnational Corporations do not totally exploit.
However, a slow genocidal like culling is occurring in the United States, Australia, Canada and the United Kingdom against non-white people. Below is just a sample of what Anglo-American Apartheid incremental genocide against African Americans looks like.
Here are some of the names of Black people killed by police in 2014 and 2015. This list does not include the 175 or more Blacks murdered by prison authorities in Trayvon Martin’s state of Florida. It is probable that thousands more are killed or “suicided” in jails across America. The majority of America’s white citizens either agree with this or do nothing. We should never forget that the Anglo-Americans brought the important Nazis from Germany to America in the 1940s and 1950s. Their words of peace and justice are hollow to victims of 500 years of dual genocide. Most African Americans are both of African and Amerindian descent. Even this the Anglo-Americans deny. The racism of the Anglo-American is so extreme they cannot admit that a whole race of peoples are dying or being slowing erased:
Walter Scott 50

Bernard Moore 62

Lavall Hall 25

Jonathan Ryan Paul 42

Jamie Croom 31

Terry Garnett Jr. 37

Monique Jenee Deckard 43

Tony Terrell Robinson Jr. 19

Tyrone Ryerson Lawrence 45

Naeschylus Vinzant 37

Andrew Anthony Williams 48

Dewayne Deshawn Ward Jr. 29

Ledarius Williams 23

Yvette Henderson 38

Edward Donnell Bright, Sr. 56

Thomas Allen Jr. 34

Charley Leundeu Keunang, “Africa” 43

Fednel Rhinvil 25

Shaquille C. Barrow 20

Kendre Omari Alston 16

Brandon Jones 18

Darrell “Hubbard” Gatewood 47

Cornelius J. Parker 28

Ian Sherrod 40

Jermonte Fletcher 33

Darin Hutchins 26

Glenn C. Lewis 37

Calvon A. Reid 39

Tiano Meton 25

Demaris Turner 29

Isaac Holmes 19

A’Donte Washington 16

Terry Price 41

Stanley Lamar Grant 38

Askari Roberts 35

Dewayne Carr 42

Terrance Moxley 29

Theodore Johnson 64

Cedrick Lamont Bishop 30

Anthony Hill 27

Terence D. Walke 21

Janisha Fonville 20

Phillip Watkins 23

Anthony Bess 49

Desmond Luster, Sr. 45

James Howard Allen 74

Natasha McKenna 37

Herbert Hill 26

Markell Atkins 36

Kavonda Earl Payton 39

Rodney Walker 23

Donte Sowell 27

Mario A. Jordan 34

Artago Damon Howard 36

Andre Larone Murphy Sr. 42

Marcus Ryan Golden 24

Brian Pickett 26

Hashim Hanif Ibn Abdul-Rasheed 41

Ronald Sneed 31

Leslie Sapp III 47

Matthew Ajibade 22
Here are the names of Black people killed by police in 2014 (R.I.P)
Kevin Davis, 44

Eric Tyrone Forbes, 28

Jerame C. Reid, 36

David Andre Scott, 28

Quentin Smith, 23

Terrence Gilbert, 25

Carlton Wayne Smith, 20

Gregory Marcus Gray, 33

Antonio Martin, 18

Tyrone Davis, 43

Xavier McDonald, 16

Brandon Tate-Brown, 26

Dennis Grisgby, 35

Michael D. Sulton, 23

Thurrell Jowers, 22

Travis Faison, 24

Calvin Peters, 49

Christopher Bernard Doss, 41

Jerry Nowlin, 39

William Mark Jones, 50

Rumain Brisbon, 34

Lincoln Price, 24

Eric Ricks, 30

Leonardo Marquette Little, 33

Tamir E. Rice, 12

Akai Gurley, 28

Myron De’Shawn May, 39

Keara Crowder, 29

Tanisha N. Anderson, 37

Darnell Dayron Stafford, 31

David Yearby, 27

Aura Rosser, 40

Carlos Davenport, 51

Cinque DJahspora, 20

Rauphael Thomas, 29

Christopher M. Anderson, 27

Charles Emmett Logan, 68

John T. Wilson, III, 22

Christopher Mason McCray, 17

Kaldrick Donald, 24

Zale Thompson, 32

Terrell Lucas, 22

Ronnie D. McNary, 44

Adam Ardett Madison, 28

Balantine Mbegbu, 65

Elisha Glass, 20

Qusean Whitten, 18

Vonderrit Myers Jr., 18

O’Shaine Evans, 26

Latandra Ellington, 36

Aljarreau Cross, 29

Iretha Lilly, 37

Lashano J. Gilbert, 31

Miguel Benton, 19

Eugene Williams, 38

Tracy A. Wade, 39

Javonta Darden, 20

Marlon S. Woodstock, 38

Oliver Jarrod Gregoire, 26

Nolan Anderson, 50

Cameron Tillman, 14

John Jolly Jr., 28

Charles Smith, 29

Michael Willis Jr., 42

Briant Paula, 26

Kashad Ashford, 23

Carrey Brown, 26

Ceasar Adams, 36

Ricky Deangelo Hinkle, 47

Elijah Jackson, 33

Darrien Nathaniel Hunt, 22

Shawn Brown, 20

Alphonse Edward Perkins, 50

Naim Owens, 22

Kendrick Brown, 35

Eugene N. Turner III, 28

Ronald Singleton, 45

Jeremy Lewis, 33

Vernicia Woodward, 26

Cortez Washington, 32

Steven Lashone Douglas, 29

Desean Pittman, 20

Roshad McIntosh, 18

Anthony Lamar Brown, 39

Arvel Douglas Williams, 30

Darius Cole-Garrit, 21

Kajieme Powell, 25

David Ellis, 29

Luther Lathron Walker, 38

Andre Maurice Jones, 37

Frederick R. Miller, 38

Michelle Cusseaux, 50

Dante Parker, 36

Corey Levert Tanner, 24

Ezell Ford, 25

Robert Baltimore, 34

Dustin Keith Glover, 27

Eddie Davis, 67

Michael Brown, Jr., 18

Michael Laray Dozer, 26

John Crawford III, 22

Daniel Row, 37

Jacorey Calhoun, 23

Anthony Callaway, 27

Patrick Small, 27

Harrison Carter, 29

Vamond Arqui Elmore, 37

Donovan Bayton, 54

Charles Leon Johnson, II, 29

Briatay McDuffie, 19

Jonathan L. Williams, 25

Eric Garner, 43

Dominique Charon Lewis, 23

Michael Reams, 47

Lawrence Campbell, 27

Kenny Clinton Walker, 23

Tyshawn Hancock, 37

Charles Goodridge, 53

Cedric Stanley, 35

Ennis Labaux, 37

Warren Robinson, 16

Christopher Jones, 30

Icarus Randolph, 26

Jacqueline Nichols, 64

Jerry Dwight Brown, 41

Nyocomus Garnett, 35

Rodney Hodge, 33

Paul Ray Kemp Jr., 40

Dennis Hicks, 29

Samuel Johnson, 45

Lavon King, 20

Antoine Dominique Hunter, 24

Samuel Shields, 49

Juan May, 45

Denzell Curnell, 19

Ismael Sadiq, 30

Devaron Ricardo Wilburn, 21

John Schneider, 24

Jason Harrison, 38

Frank Rhodes, 61

Roylee Vell Dixon, 48

Broderick Johnson, 21

David Latham, 35

Lonnie Flemming, 31

Steven Thompson, 26

Thomas Dewitt Johnson, 28

Frank McQueen, 34

Sandy Jamel McCall, 33

Quintico Goolsby, 36

Dominique Franklin, Jr., 23

George V. King, 19

James Renee White Jr., 21

Devante Kyshon Hinds, 21

Pearlie Golden, 93

Jerome Dexter Christmas, 44

Armand Martin, 50

Dontre H. Hamilton, 31

Joe Huff, 86

Emmanuel Wooten

Matthew Walker, 55

Daniel Christoph Yealu, 29

Adrian Williams, 29

Gregory Towns, 24

Jameel Kareem Ofurum Harrison, 34

Zikarious Jaquan Flint, 20

Raason Shaw, 20

DeAndre Lloyd Starks, 27

Douglas Cooper, 18

Winfield Carlton Fisher III, 32

Deosaran Maharaj, 51

Daniel Martin, 47

Emerson Clayton Jr., 21

Rebecca Lynn Oliver, 24

Treon “Tree” Johnson, 27

Gabriella Monique Nevarez, 22

Marquise Jones, 23

Kenneth Christopher Lucas, 38

Keith Atkinson, 31

Yvette Smith, 45

D’Andre Berghardt Jr., 20

Stephon Averyhart, 27

Anthony Bartley, 21

Earnest Satterwhite, Sr., 68

Anneson Joseph, 28

Alton Reaves, 31

McKenzie Cochran, 25

Cornelius Turner, 19

Eldrin Loren Smart, 31

Henry Jackson, 19

Jordan Baker, 26

Gregory Vaughn Hill Jr., 30

Paul Smith, 58

Jeffrey Ragland, 50

Kendall Alexander, 34

For more info on the #UKAfrikanhouseholdUnion #Blackpound campaign 







HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU! –  Lady Carolle, dear, sister…

We all trust you’ve had a very wonderful day.
Keep up the good outstanding work you do, in our #commUnity
We are indeed honoured to have you follow and thus support the  One Million Households #Blackpound #spendingpower #UNION online campaign… For a single collective  Union of our households #Blackpound #spendingpower. As one of the Facebook online Administrators… We are thankful and indebted to you, for your time and commitment over the past three years!

Madam, we wish and pray, that the Almighty and the strength wisdom knowledge and understanding of our ancestors will continue to give you divine guidance and inspiration…
Wishing you all the power and strength of our great mighty African  ancestors…
May you see many many more too😊 of this very special day,  which your parents have celebrated since the day you were born…😊 
Thank you for your kindness and support.
More strength to you dear sister… #morestrength2U

UK African Family Household UNION™ & UK African Parliament™ online campaign

One Million Households – Making the #Blackpound work for US!™

# TouchOneTouchUsALL! 
Have a nice nite…
Wishing U dreams & visions 4 a better future 4 our children & grandchildren…
Bless U!
#One! 😊
Warren Alexander-Dean


The 19 joint Administrators

07539 900 596 – EE  WhatsApp


@onemillionhouse – Twitter.com


#Blackpound UNION*

Making the #Blackpound work 4 US!

Just one of the #Blackpound supporters

We are indeed honoured to have Tim Campbell MBE and the Bright Idea’s Trust support the One Million Households #Blackpound UNION™ online campaign.
Timothy “Tim” Campbell, MBE is an English businessman best known as the winner of the first series of the British version of The Apprentice, a BBC TV reality show in which contestants battle to win a £100,000-a-year job working for businessman Alan Sugar.




​Where’s the UKAfrikanhousehold HQ 

Where’s the UKAfrikanhousehold HQ 4 strategic planning of #commUNITY aims, whilst we pay £7 to £9m pwr week in tradw union subscriptions from our combined UK African households.

#liberties! #takingthepiss
Dogs HQ v None

#Blackman has no HQ like the dogs #C2R


#BLM #Black #African #thedogsHQ #UMOJAisourMIGHT