Sign Up For Your Maroon Identification Card- Nativity Paper and Documents Today
Sign Up For Your Maroon Identification Card- Nativity Paper and Documents Today
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Desiring of promoting and protecting universally recognized human rights and fundamental political freedoms, the Nyan-Ko-Pong Sovereign Maroon Global Tribal Nation Territories, Natives of Atlantis Xaymaca, North America wishes to exercise its Indigenous autonomy as is its God given right so expressed in the UN General Assembly‘s adoption of the 2007 United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.Recalling, that “All peoples have the right of self-determination. By virtue of that right they freely determine their political status and freely pursue their economic, social and cultural development, without outside interference.” This right is embodied in Article I of the Charter of the United Nations. Its inclusion in the UN Charter marks the universal recognition of the principle as fundamental to the maintenance of friendly relations and peace among states. It is recognized as a right of all peoples in the General Assembly Resolution 1514 Declaration on the Granting of Independence to Colonial Countries and Peoples, (1960) article 2; Article 1 of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rightswhich both entered into force in 1976. It is also included in the Declaration of Principles of International Law Concerning Friendly Relations and Co-operation Among Statesadopted by the UN General Assembly in 1970, the Helsinki Final Act adopted by the Conference on Security and Co-operation in Europe (CSCE) in 1975, the African Charter of Human and Peoples' Rights of 1981, the CSCE Charter of Paris for a New Europe adopted in 1990, the Vienna Declaration and Programme of Action of 1993; and the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (2007), article 3; and by virtue of these international rights, we as Nyan-Ko-Pong Maroons can freely choose our political status.
Emperor Horus Lewis El Bey , according to Maroon Tradition is also the Chief High Priest, Obeah Man and Paramount Chief.
96 Costant Spring Road.
Hours Mon-Friday 8-5pm
Saturday 8-5 pm
Phone: 876-669-3330 Landline
Chief Clinton George
Shop #4, Pumpernick Plaza
Hay Square, Clarendon Xaymaca
Depuy High Chieftess Janet Grierson
High Chief Ras Gadiethz
Fort Wayne , Indiana
High Chieftess Nana Bonuedi Ama Mawusi
Kokrobite Hills Road , Accra Ghana
Phone +233553046028 or +233249357521
High Chieftess Vanessa Mclean
London Office Address:
Deputy Chieftess Claudette Parkins
1-3 Becket Road
London N18 3PN
High Chieftest Donnethe Faye
69C Cannegieter Street, Phillipsburg,
Email : email@example.com
High Chief Evon Bennett
38 Durham St, Nassau Bahamas
High Chief Garfield Callender
Bellavista, El Carmen Av.
5th C, North Panama City, Panama
By the color of one's skin complexion, you can be identified as a Maroon Native of the land, globally. The most famous shades are the color of the dirt, copper/bronze, brass and the shades of Maroon paint, which varies. The stronger bloodline of Maroon is the Tribe whose hair is as thick as wool, eyes as red as fire and feet are brown as clay. Different tribes of Maroon people have the same complexion but sometimes their eyes are either grey, brown, blue or other shades. Other tribes’ hair is either curly or sometimes silky. They are all Maroons, different tribes, but nevertheless all Native Maroons.
The Ashanti tribes of Maroon is the mother and father of the tribes of Alkebu-lan, King Solomon, King David, Noah, the Egyptians, Atlantis the Lost City, and is also the real Israelites and the official Hebrews of the planet. They are also called the Godhead. Their hair is as thick as wool, their eyes as red as fire, and sometimes dark-brown; and their skin as burnt brass with different shades of Maroon color. They often have the spiritual power to heal and atone, and have earned the title as the Right Hand of God, otherwise known as the Ethiopians that have been scattered all across the world and have developed the planet long before the Caucasian otherwise known as the Carcass and the Oriental people were created. Long before Aliens landed on our planet from the beginning of time.
Nyame (or Nyankopon) is the God of the Akan people of Ashanteland of Ghana. His name means "he who knows and sees everything" and "omniscient, omnipotent sky god" in the Akan language.
Alkebulan. According to experts that research the history of the African continent, the original ancient name of Africa was Alkebulan. This name translates to “mother of mankind,” or according to other sources, “the garden of Eden.” Alkebulan is an extremely old word, and its origins are indigenous.
What does the word Black mean?
Old English blæc "absolutely dark, absorbing all light, the color of soot or coal," from Proto-Germanic *blakaz"burned" (source also of Old Norse blakkr "dark," Old High German blah "black," Swedish bläck"ink," Dutch blaken "to burn"), from PIE *bhleg-"to burn, gleam, shine, flash" (source also of Greek phlegein "to burn, scorch," Latin flagrare "to blaze, glow, burn"), from root *bhel- (1) "to shine, flash, burn."
The same root produced Old English blac "bright, shining, glittering, pale;" the connecting notions being, perhaps, "fire" (bright) and "burned" (dark), or perhaps "absence of color." "There is nothing more variable than the signification of words designating colour" [Hensleigh Wedgwood, "A Dictionary of English Etymology," 1859].
The usual Old English word for "black" was sweart(see swart). According to OED: "In ME. it is often doubtful whether blac, blak, blake, means 'black, dark,' or 'pale, colourless, wan, livid.' " Used of dark-skinned people in Old English.
Of coffee with nothing added, attested by 1796.
Black drop (1823) was a liquid preparation of opium, used medicinally. Black-fly (c. 1600) was used of various insects, especially an annoying pest of the northern American woods.
Black Prince as a nickname of the eldest son of Edward III is attested by 1560s; the exact signification is uncertain.
Meaning "fierce, terrible, wicked" is from late 14c. Figurative senses often come from the notion of "without light," moral or spiritual. Latin nigerhad many of the same figurative senses ("gloomy; unlucky; bad, wicked, malicious"). The metaphoric use of the Greek word, melas, however, tended to reflect the notion of "shrouded in darkness, overcast." In English it has been the color of sin and sorrow at least since c. 1300; the sense of "with dark purposes, malignant" emerged 1580s (in black art"necromancy;" it is also the sense in black magic).
Black flag, flown (especially by pirates) as a signal of "no mercy," is from 1590s.
Black dog"melancholy" attested from 1826.
Black belt is from 1870 in reference to district extending across the U.S. South with heaviest African population (also sometimes in reference to the fertility of the soil); it is attested from 1913 in the judo sense, worn by one who has attained a certain high degree of proficiency.
Black power is from 1966, associated with Stokely Carmichael.
Black English "English as spoken by African-Americans," is by 1969. The Black Panther(1965) movement was an outgrowth of Student Nonviolent Co-ordinating Committee. Black studies is attested from 1968.
c. 1200, intrans., "to become black;" early 14c., trans., "to make black, darken, put a black color on;" from black (adj.). Especially "to clean and polish (boots, shoes, etc.) by blacking and brushing them" (1550s). Related: Blacked; blacking.
Old English blæc "the color black," also "ink," from noun use of black (adj.). From late 14c. as "dark spot in the pupil of the eye."
The meaning "dark-skinned person, African" is from 1620s (perhaps late 13c., and blackamoor is from 1540s). Meaning "black clothing" (especially when worn in mourning) is from c. 1400.
To be in black-and-white, meaning in writing or in print, is from 1650s (white-and-black is from 1590s); the notion is of black characters on white paper. In the visual arts, "with no colors but black and white," it is by 1870 of sketches, 1883 of photographs. To be in the black (1922) is from the accounting practice of recording credits and balances in black ink.
For years it has been a common practice to use red ink instead of black in showing a loss or deficit on corporate books, but not until the heavy losses of 1921 did the contrast in colors come to have a widely understood meaning. [Saturday Evening Post, July 22, 1922]
The original name for the continent called Africa today was Alkebulan.“In Kemetic History of Afrika, Dr. Cheikh Anah Diop writes, “The ancient name of Africa was Alkebulan. Alkebu-lan “mother of mankind” or “garden of Eden”.” Alkebulan is the oldest and the only word of indigenous origin. It was used by the Moors, Nubians, Numidians, Khart-Haddans (Carthagenians), and Ethiopians.” [i]
“The exact origins of the word ‘Africa’ are contentious, but there is much about its history that is known. We know that the word ‘Africa’ was first used by the Romans to describe that part of the Carthaginian Empire which lies in present day Tunisia. When the Romans conquered Carthage in the second century BCE, giving them jurisdiction over most of North Africa, they divided North Africa into multiple provinces, amongst these there were Africa Pronconsularis (northern Tunisia) and Africa Nova (much of present-day Algeria, also called Numidia).” [ii]
“All historians agree that it was the Roman use of the term ‘Africa’ for parts of Tunisia and Northern Algeria which ultimately, almost 2000 years later, gave the continent its name…” [iii]
There are many theories as to how this name was created, one such theory is that it is named after Roman General Scipio Africanus the Elder, (born 236 bce and died 183 bce) who defeated Hannibal the Carthagenian General in the Battle of Zama (202 bce.) In 142 bce with the Destruction of Cathage, Africa was annexed.
However “The origin of the name Africa has been debated forever, but it’s a misconception that the continent was named after Roman general Scipio Africanus, nor is it named after Leo Africanus, a man who came much later. Both of them got their names from Africa and not the other way round. A school of thought argues that the name Africa never originated from within the people and its people were never associated with the name. Scorpio Africanus is the Roman general who engineered the defeat of the African nation called Carthage in what is now Tunisia. Carthage was a colony of Phoenicia, an ancient Semitic-speaking civilization that originated in what is now Lebanon. The Phoenicians had an African mixture and with the passage of time, Carthage became increasingly African. Carthage means “the new town”. The Romans called this entire area Africa. With the defeat of the Carthaginians, Gen. Scipio was given the name “Conqueror of Africa”. Therefore, Scipio Africanus does not give his name to Africa. He gets his name from Africa.” [iv]
[ii] See this article for more history: https://www.sahistory.org.za/article/africa-whats-name
These articles should help you to overstand the issues concerning Indigenous Rights under International Law.