Minister Reverend Malcolm X or Elhadj Malik ElShabazz
March 10, 1964, Photo by Truman Moore/Time Warner, Inc. "The most damaging illness of racism is self hatred, suicide, and homicide. During colonial periods in america Negroes were slaves. It is critical that we recognize this. When the europeans were taking this land from the Natives; through diseases, murder, kidnapping, and molestation, negroes were slaves. Many of us died in the bellies of wooden sharks, captained by sea dogs. We were not ebracing the land of the free but the land of the enslaved, in that century. This slavery advanced from one century to next until the bahavior of that inqusition became second nature. It became second nature for the weak, jealous, envious, power-hungry slaves to kill the most influential slave. he did it for himself and the master. He did it for his master because he was as trained as a loyal dog. And a dog's only purpose is to satisfy his master. A dog don't even love himself nor his female companion, she is only good for breeding. Even when the trained slave, like a dog, discover untrained slave (a slave who refused to accept the training of the white man) who was determined to be free-he would go on and kill him because he had already been give the approval of his master. This is the same kind of ignorance that caused the assasination of Elhadj Malik Elshabazz (Reverend Minister Malcolm X. It was not a brother that assassinated him but a trained dog. And there are even more trained dogs today. 19th, 20th, & 21st Century Slaves killing and murdering their brothers and sisters. And they are doing this, they are exhibiting this behavior because they have been psychologically-dehumanized." Dr. Mauricelm-Lei Millere
Facing The Challenge
Dr. Mauricelm-Lei Millere in an exhibition photo for "Civil Rights Advocacy Association Membership Drive." (CRAA-Press Relation and Public Affairs Committee.)
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-Manic Aggressive Behavior (or MAP): an illness isolated, particularly, to Africans or "Africans born in America" or black communities, experiencing mental, behavioral, or social illness due to slavery and/or post-traumatic slave experiences. "MAP" causes blacks to, spontaneously, inflict violence on an oppressor , suspected threat, or non-threat. "MAP" can be witnessed in black communities, especially in America, but is becoming common against "whites" and "so-called Jews.
Acute Clinical African-centric Re-acknowledgement and Re-directive Psychotherapy: "Black Clinical-Social 911 Systemic- Psychological Response." Use extreme caution! validate patient's / client's mood or affect. Allow validation of client's emotional outburst to create dialogue for basic counsel. Afterwhich, de-esculate anger by allowing client expression of his or her emotional grief until mood, outburst, angry display, suicidal, or homicidal affect has subsided. For extreme MAP, or psychiatric illness, seek daily psychotherapy or weekly psychiatric treatment / medication.
Dr. Mauricelm-Lei Millere is credited founder & treatment of Manic Aggressive Behavior.
"Times shall never get better until You make them better." Coretta Scott-King after visiting a NAACP Conference in Topeka and Kansas City, KS. (1997). Mrs. Coretta Scott-King was a major influence to the young Minister M.L. Millere and his "fellow freedom fighters" as then known. Mrs. King is also credited for influencing the start of such organization-speaking with young Millere (often confused with Miller)and his constituents after a NAACP Conference in Bonner Springs,KS 1997.
Reverend Andrew Young: Andrew Jackson Young (born March 12, 1932) is an American politician, diplomat and pastor from Georgia who has served as Mayor of Atlanta, a Congressman from the 5th district, and United States Ambassador to the United Nations. He served as President of the National Council of Churches USA, was a member of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) during the 1960s Civil Rights Movement, and was a supporter and friend of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
Best Shuttle He's Worth It.
Reverend Fred Shuttleswoth: Fred Shuttlesworth (born Freddie Lee Robinson on March 18, 1922) is a former civil rights activist who led the fight against segregation and other forms of racism as a minister in Birmingham, Alabama. He was a co-founder of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, was instrumental in the 1963 Birmingham Campaign, and continued to work against racism and for alleviation of the problems of the homeless in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he took up a pastorate in 1961. He returned to Birmingham after his retirement in 2007.Shuttlesworth was portrayed by Roger Robinson in the television miniseries King. The Birmingham Airport is named after him.
"For Evers and Ever"
Medgar Evers was born July 2, 1925 in Decatur, Mississippi, the son of James Evers (also known as "joe blow") who was the owner of a small farm and a sawmill worker, and a devout woman named Jessie. James, as well as Medgar's maternal great-grandfather Joseph Evers were two men that also fought for their freedom. Evers was the third of four children, after Charles, and Elizabeth. babe Ruth was the youngest. The family was rounded out by Eva Lee and Gene (who were Jessie’s children from a prior marriage). Determined to get the education he deserved after the lynching of a family friend, Evers walked twelve miles to and from school to earn his high school diploma. In 1943 he was inducted into the army along with his older brother Charlie. Evers fought in France, the European Theatre of WWII and was honorably discharged in 1945 as a Sergeant. In 1946, Evers, along with his brother and four friends, returned to his hometown. Evers was involved in a boycott campaign against white merchants and was instrumental in eventually desegregating the University of Mississippi when that institution was finally forced to enroll James Meredith in 1962. In 1994, 30 years after the two previous trials had failed to reach a verdict, De La Beckwith was again brought to trial based on new evidence, and Bobby DeLaughter took on the job as the prosecutor. During the trial, the body of Evers was exhumed from his grave for autopsy, and found to be in a surprisingly good state of preservation as a result of embalming. De La Beckwith was convicted of murder on February 5, 1994, after having lived as a free man for the three decades following the killing. De La Beckwith appealed unsuccessfully, and died in prison in January 2001.
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr confers with a close friend and constituent.
A young Mauricelm-Lei Millere with his grandfather-Pastor Reverend Samuel Rogers.
"A Stone Of Hope from The Mountain Of Despair," states, Reverend Allen Hawkins during the assembly @ White Oak Missionary Baptist Church Of Maysville, North Carolina, 2005. (above) Rev. Pastor Samuel Rogers (Millere's grandfather) was very active member of the civil rights movement. Dr. Millere reaccounts, "he was also very familiar with the Civil Rights Community & Pioneers of The Civil Rights Working Community." Pictured was used with permission of the Millere and Roger's family; along with permission from the PLM&D District Association; National Baptist Convention, Copyright1994.