(The Grass Roots Community Activist Movement vs. Black Lives Matter Movement)

The Grass Roots Community Activist Movement is a spin off the Poor People’s March and also the Chicago Freedom Movement. The Chicago Freedom Movement, was led by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., James Bevel and Al Raby. The movement included a large rally, marches, and demands to the City of Chicago. These specific demands covered a wide range of areas besides open housing, and included quality education, job creation, quality healthcare, criminal justice form, economic development, and tenants rights.

The Chicago Freedom Movement was the most ambitious civil rights campaign in the United States, lasted from mid-1965 to early 1967, and is largely credited with inspiring the 1968 Fair Housing Act. The Chicago Freedom Movement used King’s peaceful demonstration tactics to demand equal treatment for African Americans in Chicago for open housing and an end to real estate practices that were discriminatory in nature against people of color an end to racial segregation in certain neighborhoods.

I wrote and published my revised book “The Solution For Black America: Reclaiming, Rebuilding, And Restoring The Urban Ghettos In America” second edition on Amazon.com In order to share my experience growing up in the inner cities of Chicago. I believe that social change can come about through community advocacy and political consciousness. I also wrote my story to promote my virtual organization The Grass Roots Community Activist Movement. Finally, I wrote my story as a way to recruit 30 qualified individuals within the United States who have read my story and agree with my plan to improve our inner cities in America starting in Chicago, for those persons to make themselves known to me. My book is an interactive book I want to connect with all of my readers. My book is the foundation of my organization.

Once I generate enough capital from my book sell and have my management team in place then I will start the Grass Roots Community Activist Institute in Chicago. GRCAI will empower local and national Actors, Actresses, Artists, Comedians, Fashion Designers, Film Makers, Models, Musicians, Performing Artist, Poets, Singers, and Writers. Our students will learn Film Making, Performing Arts, Entrepreneurship Training, Journalism, Book Writing, and Financial Literacy. We will offer internships and give stipends to our students and offer private employment to our clients and members based on our budget and sponsorship. In time we will offer a second chance program for ex-offenders, former gang members, and the homeless.

The Grass Roots Community Activist Institute will mine the collective unconscious of the world we live in with limitless curiosity, drawing inspiration from the familiar stories, memories and images we all share to spark new conversation and bring our audience together as adventurers in a communal experience of exploration. GRCAI will hold live event where storytelling and pop culture collide. We will give unknown artist an opportunity to interact with the audience such as Actors, Authors, and Musicians. GRCAI will be an immersive experience that features interactive, forward thinking content including Q&As with new talent, autographing sessions, storytelling podcasts, special screenings, literary shows and much more. GRCAI will be the ultimate celebration of the art community.

In contrast, the Black Lives Matter Movement (BLM) is a national activist movement, led by black queer women using a black feminist perspective. Their campaign is against violence toward black people. BLM regularly organizes protests around the deaths of black people in killings by law enforcement officers, and broader issues of racial profiling, police brutality, and racial inequality in the United States criminal justice system.

In 2010, the movement began with the use of the hashtag #BlackLivesMatter on social media, after the acquittal of George Zimmerman in the shooting death of Trayvon Martin. Black Lives Matter became nationally recognized for its street demonstrations following the 2014 deaths of two African Americans: Michael Brown, resulting in protests and unrest in Ferguson, and Eric Garner in New York City. Participants in the movement have demonstrated against the deaths of numerous other African Americans by police or while in police custody, including those of Tamir Rice, Eric Harris, Walter Scott, Jonathan Ferrell, Sandra Bland, Samuel DuBose and Freddie Gray. The overall Black Lives Matter movement, however, is a decentralized network and has no formal hierarchy or structure.

I have no problem with gay and lesbian people but in my organization we will focus on ending urban violence, poverty, structural inequality, institutionalized racism, police brutality and strengthening the black family not promoting the gay agenda. My organization is open to all law abiding citizens, all racial groups, and undiscovered artist. This is my contribution back to my community, society and throughout the African Diaspora.

My Cause (Help Stop The Genocide In American Ghettos)



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