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AFRICANS IN ASIA (Really Good) Documentary

   Fri, October 3, 2008 - 11:31 AM

*No innuendos or puns intended

This is really really good! and informative.

"Sambho and Nagas"...Africans in Asia and the origin of Buddha and the eastern religions

Remember the derogatory story of Little Black Sambo?The story contributed to the typical "pickaninny" use of word "sambo"
as a racial slur...well actually he symbolizes the GODS of Northern Buddhism, God of the Universe and of Asia.

SIDE NOTE: Sambo (racial term) The setting of Bannerman's story was in India — as can be seen by the presence of tigers and the reference to ghee. The book's original illustrations show a Sambo character resembling a golliwog, a European version sometimes viewed as an iconic, racist "darky" stereotype, which could be taken as a stereotype of African people.

Africans in Asia P1

African in Asia pt..2

Africans in Asia pt.3

African s in Asia pt.4

Africans in Asia pt.5

Africans in Asia pt.6

Africans in Asia pt.7

Africans in Asia pt.8

Africans in Asia pt.9


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Fri, October 3, 2008 - 12:14 PM

The living presence, cultural heritage and physical remains of African people with physical characteristics such as dark complexions, broad noses and full lips have been found virtually everywhere on earth including many places where an African presence is seldom even considered. Central Asia is a prime example.


The story of the African presence in early Asia is as fascinating as it is obscure. We now know, based on recent scientific studies of DNA, that modern humanity originated in Africa, that African people are the world's original people, and that all modern humans can ultimately trace their ancestral roots back to Africa. Were it not for the primordial migrations of early African people, humanity would have remained physically Africoid, and the rest of the world outside of the African continent absent of human life. Since the first modern humans in Asia were of African birth, the African presence in ancient Asia can therefore be demonstrated through the history of the Black populations that have inhabited the Asian land mass within the span of modern humanity. But not only were African people the first inhabitants of Asia. There is abundant evidence to show that Black people within documented historical periods created, nurtured or influenced some of ancient Asia's most important and enduring classical civilizations. This includes the Sumerian civilization of early Iraq, the Indus Valley civilization and the civilizations of Angkor and Champa in Southeast Asia.

For well over a century, Western historians, ethnologists, anthropologists, archaeologists and other such specialists have generally and often arbitrarily used such terms as Negroid, Proto-Negroid, Proto-Australoid, Negritic and Negrito in labeling populations in Asia with Africoid phenotypes and African cultural traits and historical traditions. The has especially been the case with Black populations in South Asia, Southeast Asia and Far East Asia. In Southwest Asia, on the other hand, terms like Hamites, Eurafricans, Mediterraneans and the Brown Race have commonly been employed in denoting clearly discernible Black populations. In this work, we have chosen to reject such deliberately confusing nomenclature as obsolete and invalid, unscientific and racially motivated, and it is our intention to comprehensively explore the full impact and extent of the African presence in the human cultures and classical civilizations of early Asia.

In summation, in brief, we contend that the history of the African presence in Asia, including the African presence in classical Asian civilization, is one of the most significant, challenging and least written about aspects of the global African experience, and that even today, after an entire series of holocausts and calamities, the African presence in Asia may exceed three hundred million people. The works of historians and scholars like W.E.B. DuBois, Drusilla Dunjee Houston, Joel A. Rogers, John G. Jackson, Cheikh Anta Diop, Chancellor James Williams and others have stressed this for years. We intend to continue to energetically carry this work forward.





Fri, October 3, 2008 - 12:16 PM

The "global African community" of the Africoid race.Tthe terms "black" and "African" to be synonymous.The Africoid race is the first race in the world. The first human migrations out of Africa have retained their Africoid appearance, they are to be considered Africoid. Rashidi cites Cheikh Anta Diop in the identification of two major Africoid races: one with wooly hair, broad flat nose, thick everted lips and the other with straight hair, aquiline nose, thin lips, and high cheekbones. Diop considers the latter type of black to include Dravidians and Nubians.

First Asians

The first Asians were Negrito Africoid people with kinky hair, yellow to dark brown skin and short stature.[5] In his words, they were "the supreme lords of the earth" with "monumental civilizations" of advanced technology.[5] Next, Afro-Australoids migrated into Asia 50,000 years ago.[5] These Afro-Astraloids can still be found among the Gonds, Mundas, Veddoids and Kolarians of Sri Lanka and South India.[5] These Australoids turned into the Mongoloid race by a process "only vaguely understood".[5]


The archaeological evidence dating back 22,000 years ago in Japan shows architectural similarity with African bushmen.[5] He claims that Japanese samurai were recorded as having "black blood", interpreting it to mean racial admixture with Africoids[5], and claims that the shogun Sakanoue no Tamuramaro was a Black man[5].

Blacks in China

The Chinese were originally black Africoid in appearance when they first arrived in China.[6] He speculates that the present non-Africoid appearance of the Chinese is due to the ancient mixing of black Africoids and whites.[6] He claims that there were still pockets of unmixed Africoids from 6,000 BCE to 200 BCE.[6]

Southeast Asia

The Khmer were an Africoid racial group in Southeast Asia who were renowned for their scholarly work.[5] They lived in Myanmar, Kampuchea, Laos, Malaysia, Thailand and Vietnam only to be replaced by Mongoloids.[5] Rashidi claims Southeast Asian culture owes its heritage to its first Africoid inhabitants.[5]

Blacks in Egypt

Egyptians have the same craniofacial measurements as people in Central Africa.[6] He considers designation of these peoples as "Mediterranean" by previous anthropologists to be "ethnocentric". [6]

Blacks in the Arabian Peninsula

The Veddoids were the original black inhabitants of the Arabian Peninsula.[6] Rashidi considers the possibility that prophet Muhammed may have been partially black.[6]

Blacks in Europe

The historical black presence includes "England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales and Scandinavia". He claims that legends of "dark" people and dark/black attributes of individuals such as the Scotsman Kenneth "the Niger" and the Viking Thorhall are to be taken literally as evidence of ancient Black presence and/or admixture.[5][7]

Blacks in India

The Dravidians and Siddi of India are part of the black race [7] He claims that until 500 years ago the Dravidians had a technologically advanced society that was well-known in the ancient world.[3] These black Dravidians portrayed their gods as blacks and portrayed evil beings with white skin.[3] He claims the Aryans were "barbarian" whites who enslaved the indigenous black Dravidians in the caste system after they stole the advanced technology of the Dravidians[7] 500 years ago.[3]

Histoire millenaire des Africains en Asie is divided into five parts:

Part 1 deals with the African presence in the classical antiquity of Southwest, Central and South Asia including Iraq, Iran, the Arabian Peninsula, Lebanon, Afghanistan, Pakistan and India, and a personal reflection on the African presence in Turkey. Inserted into the first part is a photo section that you would commit a crime for!

Part 2 details the African presence in the great civilizations of Far East and Southeast Asia including China, Japan, Cambodia, Vietnam and Thailand.

Part 3 focuses on the oppression of African people in Asia and looks at the Revolt of the Zanj and the plight of the Dalits (the Black Untouchables of India).

Part 4 documents the presence of the Diminutive Africoids in Asia, looking at the "Small Blacks" scattered across Asian lands, including the Philippines.

Part 5 like much of the book, presents and examines the documentation of the African presence in Asia including much of the early work on the subject. It particularly looks at the works of African and African-American writers on the subject, and pays homage to the colossal figures Chancellor James Williams and John Glover Jackson.
Mon, October 6, 2008 - 11:41 AM
so, where did everyone else come from?
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