Illin n' Chillin


Black Disabled South African College Student, Kanyisa Ntombini, Talks About Student Protests On Campuses & Moore! sticky icon

(Leroy Moore’s Note:  As you know Krip-Hop Nation have been connecting with musicians/activists with disabilities around the world for years especially in Africa and Krip-Hop Nation will be touring South Africa in November-December 10th.  Leroy has been following the protests on college campuses in South Africa especially at University of Cape Town with disabled activist, Kanyisa Ntombini who have been organizing Black disabled poor students around disability justice issue on that campus.  Kanyisa recorded an update for Krip-Hop Nation & Poor Magazine.  B

Please support Krip-Hop Nation South Africa Tour on Indiegogo sticky icon

Hello Friends & Supporters,
 

 

How are you? Thanks for your ongoing support of my/Krip-Hop Nation's work throughout the years! Now we come to one of our biggest dreams for Krip-Hop Nation, our South Africa Tour.

Is It A Crime To Be A Black/Brown Disabled Youth? 1989-Today Changing The Answer To The Question

Wait!  Since the late 80’s I’ve been protesting, advocating etc on police brutality against people with disabilities however today is totally different.  I am use  to reading and advocating for Black/Brown adults with disabilities but today our Black/Brown youth with disabilities are the growing cases of state violence in schools, on the streets, in group homes, locked up in jail, mental health facilities and even in their on homes when the police are called to "help" but a lot of times end of dead or abuse.  
 

Black Panther From A Black Disability Viewpoint Comparing Two Characters: (One Black woman and the other White Man) Queen Ramonda & Ulysses Klaw.

Now I can reflect on the movie Black Panther from a Black disability perssepective, it is interesting the contrast between the White disabled character, Ulysses Klaw, to the Black disabled character, Queen Ramonda.
 

Separation From The Black Community Since Slavery: Black Disabled Folks

What did it mean when non-disabled slaves were set free?

 

The Revolution Continues: Ahmed Salah and the Arab Spring

“I was anticipating a breakthrough -- hoping that the protest would not be instantly dispersed by riot police, like so many previous marches. On that day I thought that if everybody does their part, we will have tens of thousands. What happened was a shock to me. Instead of tens of thousands, there were hundreds of thousands”.

 

-Ahmed Salah, speaking to Washington Post reporter Jackson Diehl

 

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