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Re: Who is afraid of CHANGE

You're so right because, on second thought, it can be compared!

One of the reasons why the Black/Indian prejudice in Grenada didn't excel those that existed in America was because of the size of Grenada. Not much crimes went unsolved in Grenada, because everybody knew everybody there. With no place to run nor hide, the law caught up with the alleged suspects quickly, because someone was there to notify them about your whereabouts. Even if you came from behind God's back, skmeone knew who you were, and whereyou were from. You see me?

The prejudice that existed in America was based on how the government for the most part saw the black people. They supported the white on black crime, because they saw the black people as one-fifth of a human being. Bkack people were called "monkeys", after they were brought here, not by free will, but as captives. Their voices nor their cries were heard, because most of the white folks heads were in one to treat them a animals. The blacks couldn't even worship God in peace! Their churches were torched, and stoned. People even lost their lives in the some of the blaze. And, it was white folks who were doing it, because they knew that they were going to be spared by the court of law for their crimes.

Many black folks were hurt, their homes were destroyed, some were hung, beaten, tied and dragged like an old utensil was dragged on Carnival Day in the West Indies, behind a motor vehicle, for doing nothing wrong at all. The Indian people in Grenada wasn't raped, killed, or nothing of this sort, but they were torn apart from the name calling, that made them feel less than who they were.

So, it is not the magnitude of the crime, but the mark it leaves behind. Especially when people are not treated for who they are, but what the pigmentation of the skin is.

I agreed with you on everything you pointed out in you post. Because, six and one half dozen is indistinguishable.