RBG Street Scholars Think Tank Professors Teaching Clinic



Click Dr. Karenga to view slides/sideshows etc.

Amos Wilson – Education & Genetic Criminality

Nana Kuntu (RIU) Brings The Fire From The Front Lines.


Del Jones aka Nana Kuntu

“The enemy has always propagated that we had no history, no philosophy and no culture. Why such an unreasonable statement about anyone? They were hiding their theft. So caught up in their racist construction, they actually begin to act on their propaganda as if it were truth. Consequently, they under estimated our scholars and thought we would never find our path home because of the layers of lies. Silly bastards. We are the children of those who came before us and we are connected through our Genes, DNA and Melanin. Obviously anything they have done, we can recreate and that which is hidden can be resurrected for our scrutiny. We needed to know these things to build on top of yesterday’s scholarship. No matter how many white ‘Cleopatras’ they invent in Hollywood, no matter how many ‘Mummy’ and ‘Star Gate’ motion pictures and television shows they propagate, our truth survives and outta the ashes we will rise to stop the Afrikan Holocaust. It is understood that in exposing our people to such information, our enemies consider it an attack on their hold on reality. Only those who wish to keep us enslaved, Black or white, would be disturbed that the truth has again risen, understanding clearly ‘that the truth shall set us free.’ Another aspect of all of this is the fact that Europeans must face the painful reality that everything their lives are based upon is a lie.

Nana Kuntu (Del Jones)

Black Holocaust 2000

In classical Afrikan (kemetic) phiolosophy the human being and human reality were governed by the basic divine law of “to be a spirit”. the moral mandate of afrikan humanity was “to become and in becoming”—the pursuit of such divine law and moral mandate was reflective of ones pursuit of godliness. education was key to this process-to become and in becoming a more perfect being. For our Afrikan ancestors education and schooling was ultimately about a person being transformed from a lesser material being to a greater spiritual being.

Dr. E. Curtis Alexander defines African Centered education as a system of sequentially planned educational opportunities provided for African heritage children, youth and young adults to develop the necessary and required skills to participate in the global marketplace with specific interest on the upliftment and empowerment of their African-American communities and the total development and growth of the African continent. Thus, RBG Street Scholars Think Tank is about using history and the medium of Afrikan and Afrikan American culture to facilitate a forward-looking and futuristic education and New Afrikan peoples development.


See RBGz Virtues of Maat Video driven Learning Series
for family/children/parent eduTainment

(Includes Nguzo Saba Studies)

MAáT: The symbolic representation of Maát as a human figure with outreached hands and wings, is the Netcher of the weighing of the soul in ancient Kemet. The heart of the deceased was believed to be the seat of the soul and it was where ones virtues resided. This symbolic weighing of the heart against the feather of truth (Maát) was performed to established the righteousness of the deceased. The scale of Maát was balanced after the recitation of the “42” Declarations of Innocence or Admonitions of Maát. pg. 91, NVCTC.

The Neophyte or students ultimate aim in Kemet was for a person to become “One with God” or to “become like God.” The path to the development of godlike qualities was through the development of virtue, but virtue could only be achieved through special study and effort. According to George G. M. James in his timeless work Stolen Legacy writes: The following of the 10 virtues were sought by the Neophyte in ancient Kemet. In the final analysis, the ancient Kemites sought Maát or to be more correct they sought to become one with Maát, the cosmic order.

(1). Control of thoughts
(2). Control of actions
(3). Devotion of purpose
(4). Have faith in the ability of [your] [teacher] to teach [you] the truth.
(5). Have faith in [yourself] to assimilate the truth
(6). Have faith in [themselves] to wield the truth
(7). Be free from resentment under the experience of persecution.
(8). Be free from resentment under the experience of wrong.
(9). Cultivate the ability to distinguish between right and wrong and
(10). Cultivate the ability to distinguish between the real and the unreal

Principles of MAáT


Admonitions of Maát

(Concepts for Living in Balance)

1)I have not committed sin
2)I have not committed robbery with violence
3)I have not stolen
4)I have not slain men and women
5)I have not stolen food
6)I have not swindled offerings
7)I have not stolen from God
8)I have not told lies
9)I have not carried away food
10)I have not cursed
11)I have not closed my ears to truth
12)I have not committed adultery
13)I have not made anyone cry
14)I have not felt sorrow without reason
15)I have not assaulted anyone
16)I am not deceitful
17)I have not stolen anyone’s land
18)I have not been an eavesdropper
19)I have not falsely accused anyone
20)I have not been angry without reason
21)I have not seduced anyone’s wife
22)I have not polluted myself
23)I have not terrorized anyone
24)I have not disobeyed the law
25)I have not been excessively angry
26)I have not cursed God
27)I have not behaved with violence
28)I have not caused disruption of peace
29)I have not acted hastily or without thought
30)I have not overstepped my boundaries of concern
31)I have not exaggerated my words when speaking
32)I have not worked evil
33)I have not used evil thoughts, words or deeds
34)I have not polluted the water
35)I have not spoken angrily or arrogantly
36)I have not cursed anyone in thought, word or deed
37)I have not placed myself on a pedestal
38)I have not stolen that which belongs to God
39)I have not stolen from or disrespected the deceased
40)I have not taken food from a child
41)I have not acted with insolence
42)I have not destroyed property belonging to God

WHY KWANZAA by Dr. Maulana Karenga


Click to link out to U.S.

While the Nguzo Saba are commonly linked to the yearly Kwanzaa celebration, they have year-round applicabilty and should be reviewed frequently. In addition to the Nguzo Saba, other Kwanzaa components (such as libations) also come into use during the year. If you want to study our Kwanzaa material, it can be accessed from The Official Kwanzaa Web Site .



The first principle is a commitment to the idea of togetherness. This principle is a foundation; for without unity, neither the family nor the community can survive. National African-American unity begins with the family. Open discussions of family problems and their probable solutions are very important.



The second principle is a commitment to building our lives in our own images and interests. If we, as a people, are to achieve our goals we must take the responsibility for that achievement upon ourselves, for self-determination is the essence of freedom. This day calls for a reaffirmation of our commitment to Afrikan American’s struggle to build a more meaningful and fulfilling life.



The third principle encourages self-criticism and personal evaluation, as it relates to the common good of the family/community. Without collective work and struggle, progress is impossible. The family and the community must accept the reality that we are collectively responsible for our failures, as well as our victories and achievements. Discussions concerning each family member’s responsibility prove helpful in defining and achieving family goals.



Out of the fundamental concepts of “African Communal Living” comes the fourth principle of Kwanzaa. In a community or family, wealth and resources should be shared. On the national level, cooperative economics can help African-Americans take physical control of their own destinies. On this day, ideas should be shared and discussed for cooperative economic efforts to provide for needs as related to housing, education, food, day care, health, transportation and other goods and services.



The fifth day of Kwanzaa is a day for reviewing our purpose for living. Each family member should examine his/her ability to put his/her skill or talent to use In the service of the family and community at large. Take time to reflect on your expectations from life: discuss your desires and hopes with family and friends. On this day you should try to determine if this purpose will eventually result in positive achievements for family and community.



The sixth principle of the Nguzo Saba relates to building and developing our creative potential. It involves both aesthetic and material creations. It is essential that creativity be encouraged in all aspects of African American culture. It is through new ideas that we achieve higher levels of living and a greater appreciation for life. Each family member should find creative things to do throughout the year that will enhance the family as a whole. On this day, poetry reading, songfests, dance exhibitions and the like, can aid in promoting the Importance of Kuumba.



The seventh principle is belief in ourselves as individuals and as a people. Further, it is a commitment to the development of the family and the national African-American community. African America’s goal of freedom rests significantly on our belief in our own ability and right to control our own destiny. Without Imani (faith), there is no possibility of victory.

Maulana Karenga, Ph.D.7 September 1965

Click here [Download PDF] A RBG Street Scholars Think Tank Booklist (Complied by UNO The Prophet for the NBPP)

For further study link out to: Association for the Study of Classical African Civilizations (ASCAC), The Institute of Karmic Guidance and Asante & Associates (at these sites you will find additional scholarly Afrikan-Centered links)

RBGz New Afrikan Education Course Table:

RBG: SDL (Self Directed Learning) Black Studies Outline for Advanced Learners

The Master Keys to the Study of Ancient Kemet/Dr. Asa G. Hilliard, III


Dr. Ben, Dr. Clarke and Dr. Van Sertima on Our Holocaust and A Maafa Timeline

Dr. Molefi Kete Asante: Foundations of Afrikan Pedagogy

Afrikan History and Culture Lessons: Our Scholars, Historians and Educators Teach

Dr. Marimba Ani On Yurugu and Afrikan Rebirth

Tony Brown’s Afrocentric Education Conference…more

Dr. Chancellor Williams On “The Destruction of Black Civilization”

Dr. Cheikh Anta Diop On the Origins of Civilization

Oyotunji Village: “A Spiritual and Cultural Re-Awakening”

Dr. Carter G. Woodson On Education and Mis-Education..more

The American Indian Holocaust

Professor John Glover Jackson, “One of Our Greatest Cultural Historians”

The Science of the Moors, Dr. Ivan Sertima Lecture…and more

Racism: A History (3 Part Video and RBG Notes)

Dr. Leonard Jefferies on the Afrikan Mind and 10 Areas of conflicts with White Supremacy

Dr. Amiri Baraka On Dr. Du Bois’s Double Consciousness Precept and more

A People’s History Of The United States / by Howard Zinn : RBGz Audio and History Is A Weapon e-Books

Robert F. Williams: The Man They Don’t Want You To Know About

“From Jim Crow to Civil Rights to Black Liberation?”

Malcolm X / Make It Plain: The Classic Documentary and A Timeline

RBG Street Scholar’s Recommended Books List

& Related TV Playlist:

Companion RBG Video Compilation:

RBG Africentric Scholars, Revolutionaries and Icons

Full RBG Playlist Includes : Dr. Mutulu Shakur, Mumia Abu Jamal, Dr. Amiri Baraka, Dr. John Henrik Clarke, Dr. Khallid Abdul Muhammad, Dr. Martin Luther Jr., Minister Malcolm X, Kwame Toure/formerly Stokely Carmichael, Dr. Amos Wilson, Dr Leonard Jeffries, Dr. Na’im Akbar, Dr Ben, Dr Asa Hilliard, Dr. John Jackson, Dr. Chancellor Williams, Dr. Mulana Karenga, Cheikh Anta Diop, Dr. Oba T’ Shaka, Rev. Khandi Paasewe, Dr. Molefi Asante and many, more.


100 Amazing Facts About the Negro with Complete Proof – J. A. Rogers

Afrocentricity – Molefi Kete Asante

Afrikan Holistic Health – Llaila Afrika

Back Where We Belong: Selected Speeches – Minister Louis Farrakhan

Before the Mayflower – Lerome Bennett

Black Robes / White Justice –Judge Bruce Wright

Blood in My Eye – George Jackson

Chains and Images of Psychological Slavery – Na’Im Akbar, Ph.D.

Christopher Columbus and the African Holocaust – Dr. John Henrik Clarke

Cookin’ With Mother Nature – Dick Gregory

Defending the Spirit – Randall Robinson

Germany’s Black Holocaust – Dr. Firpo Carr

God the Black Man and Truth – Ben Ammi

Heal Thyself – Queen Afua

How Capitalism Underdeveloped Black America – Manning Marble

How to Eat to Live – The Honorable Elijah Muhammed

If They Come in the Morning – Angela Y. Davis

Look for Me in the Whirlwind

The Collective Biography of the New York 21

Message to the People – Marcus Garvey

Metu Neter – Ra Un Nefer Amen

Part of My Soul Went With Him – Winnie Mandela

Powernomics – Dr. Claud Anderson

Roots – Alex Haley

Seize the Time – Bobby Seale

Sex and Race – J. A. Rogers

Soul on Ice – Eldridge Cleaver

The Autobiography of Malcolm X – Alex Haley

The Debt: What America Owes Blacks – Randall Robinson

The Destruction of Black Civilization – Chancellor Williams

The Isis Papers: Keys to the Colors – Dr. Francis Cress Welsing

The Middle Passage – Tom Feelings

The Mis-Education of the Negro – Carter G. Woodson

The Reckoning: What Blacks Owe Each Other – Randall Robinson

The Souls of Black Folk – W.E.B. DuBois

The Spook Who Sat by the Door – Sam Greenlee

The United Independent Compensatory Code/System/Concept-Neely Fuller,Jr.

The Wretched of the Earth – Frantz Fanon

They Came Before Columbus – Dr. Ivan Van Sertima

What They Never Told You in History Class – Indus Khamit-Kush

With Ossie and Ruby – Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee

Without Sanctuary – James Allen

Alkebulan Reference Center Web Site:

Get the Latest Black Conscious Lectures in DVD’s and Audio CD’s

**New Afrikan

From A Brief History of the New Afrikan Prison Struggle

We of the New Afrikan Independence Movement spell “Afrikan” with a “k” because Afrikan linguists originally used “k” to indicake the “c” sound in the English language. We use the term “New Afrikan,” instead of Black, to define ourselves as an Afrikan people who have been forcibly transplanted to a new land and formed into a “new Afrikan nation” in North America. But our struggle behind the walls did not begin in America…Read More


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