The National Reparations Declaration: A Qualitative and Quantitative Framework for Black Redress
by National Reparations Institute
Publication Date: Nov 16, 2021
List Price: $13.95
Imprint: The National Reparations Institute
Publisher: The National Reparations Institute
Parent Company: The National Reparations Institute, Inc.
The National Reparations Institute published the first ever economic and political document which completely defines and quantifies reparations for Blacks in America, based on a Collective Culture Model and Methodology.
As recent events have catapulted the long, complicated, and often brutal history of the treatment of Blacks in America, the impact that history has had on the masses ability to achieve and maintain equity in this country requires a precise, scholarly, and definitive framework for complete reparations.
Clearly this research document identifies who owes Black America, why they owe, how much is owed, why reparations is essential and why complete reparations is good for the entire nation.
“This study is fundamental to any meaningful discussion validating Reparations. It should be required reading for any governmental body studying the physical and psychological impact of the rape, torture, uprooting and extermination of Africans brought to America by Europe and her allies. Skillfully using well researched data, the authors were able to reveal the systematic economic racism, and the outstanding justice claim debt that the American government must pay if American descendants of slavery are ever to gain “liberty and justice for all”.” William Rogers, PhD., —Professor Emeritus, Africology, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee
“ I have examined many attempts at computational analysis for reparations. The Declaration contains both the qualitative and quantitative elements for determining reparations for Black people in North America and throughout and throughout the African diaspora. It is a document that should be read by all people serious about gaining reparations for Black people in the diaspora”. —Raymond A. Winbush, Ph.D., Director, Institute for Urban Studies, Morgan State University
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