In observance of the centennial of the Red, Black, and Greeen, and as part of an effort to foster the political unification of Africans, we're hosting online reasoning sessions that paint our domestic fight for sovereignty in more of a... Continue Reading →
Just a day or so before protests erupted in the aftermath of George Floyd’s death, AllEyesOnDC reasoned, once again, with Professor W.Z. Cross and Dr. Amos Sirleaf, pioneers of Blacology, a theoretical framework through which people of African descent define... Continue Reading →
With the help of AfricanAncestry.com and other actors, people of African descent can establish a nobility through which they can experience true self-determination.
At the risk of sounding insensitive, the writer of this piece argues that forgoing a night of dancing at prom, that oh-so coveted walk across the stage, and the bevy of cookouts this summer should count among the very least of 2020 graduates’ problems.
For the sake of our Pan-African nation, and the millions of youth who remain oppressed in it, we must strive to raise above our differences and commit to direct action that produces more results of merit for several generations to come.
Anxiety about what the future holds, for some people, has compelled some investigation into urban gardening. With the beginning of the spring season come the opportunity to grow some food and collaborate with others on a similar mission. As Xavier Brown explains in this video, this endeavor will allow participants to gain a better relationship with their community, and the earth. It will also help us get in tune with what ancestors did to survive.
The first edition of The AllEyesOnDC Think Tank Series for 2020 featured the D.C. Pan-African Council of Elders, a collective of elder Pan-Africanists from some of the prominent organizations in the D.C. metropolitan area who help set the tone for... Continue Reading →
All in all, this Ujima discussion, hosted by the Banneker City Local Coordinating Committee of the Pan-African Federalist Movement, demonstrated the level of collective grassroots work being done in the District to make African people more self determined. It also showed the potential for a larger, stronger socio-economic-political infrastructure much like what some African leaders advocated for during the 20th century in their demand of the United States of Africa.