Is antiblackness even our biggest problem?

The best people we can learn from, again, are the Asians. These people were living in total poverty until only recently. Today, they are among those who are funding the black world  — from Africa to the Caribbean.

One of them, South Korea, which was itself a very impoverished place until only decades ago, is now a member of the OECD’s DAC committee, a group that almost entirely includes western donor nations, and is now even aspiring to be among the OECD’s top ten Official Aid givers soon.

Singapore alone, its GDP per capita was $709 (i.e., abject poverty) just recently in 1968, it then became $926 (also abject poverty) in 1970, and is now $87,000+, higher than that of the UK and America. China alone, its poverty rate, according to one writer, was the world’s fifth highest just recently in 1981, behind only Mali, Cambodia, Burkina Faso and Uganda. Today, these people have the world’s second largest economy.



Are the Asians somehow immune to things like Anti-Asian sentiment? 

OR, if the world was very, very nice to the Asians, i.e., if the Asians were the world’s most liked people, would that alone have enabled them to become the people they are now, and to build the world-class economies they have today, had it not been for their culture of working together?

If your answer is no, then thing is: our inability to work together like all other people do, is the main reason for black misery, not antiblackness.

If you can’t easily work together with your own people, there is no way you can say other people are your biggest problem. Our biggest problem is us, and is why blackness has remained the symbol of human misery.