The invasion of the Americas: Part Two

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CHRISTOPHER Columbus had made his first voyage with moranos (coloureds) who were Sephardic Jews that had converted to Catholicism.
It was they who knew the route to the Americas from the Moors.
Columbus partitioned South America between Portugal, Spain and the Sephardic Jews.
To this day the white people found there are those that came from the two European nations.
The indigenous black people still constitute significant numbers in spite of the genocidal culling perpetrated on them by the Europeans.
The second largest black population in the world, for instance, is found in Brazil with Nigeria having the largest.
These blacks are now mixed with the ones who would be taken from West Africa to be slaves in the Americas during the trans-Atlantic slave kidnappings.
When Columbus returned to Europe, he wrote a letter to the monarchs of Spain and Portugal describing the Americas as a paradise with land in abundance and plenty people for slaves and converts, gold and plenty more riches to exploit.
This letter was eventually translated into other languages.
The letter was also copied and published and became a best seller.
Nations began competing for America and the monarchs of Spain and Portugal were employing men in their thousands to go and be conquistadors in the new world.
They mostly employed desperados — meaning desperate men who had no means of survival.
The motto then was, “Anyone can be a conquistador!”
These men were pirates at a time that piracy was celebrated in Europe.
They flocked to America in their thousands and from this point on, the voyages would carry no less than 17 ships with thousands of conquistadors and weapons of destruction.
The native Americans who comprised blacks and Asians had built massive cities in the Americas and all without the use of beasts of burden.
There were no horses and cows in the Americas and the only domesticated animal they had was called the ‘lama’.
The Europeans brought with them horses and thus they had an advantage of speed and horsepower.
The Europeans also brought dogs and these were largely used in tracking down, capturing and killing the natives of the Americas.
Along the Atlantic coast which is present day North East America, the whole area was full of villages and fields.
There were also great cities in the interior and mounds with inhabitants along the great Mississippi River.
The mound builders were black people who predated the Asians who crossed the Bearing Strait from the Far East.
In Meso America which would later be called Mexico, there were great stone temples that were built in alignment with the stars.
These monuments had pyramids which had observation points at their peaks. These monuments are the ones which were dedicated to Kukulcan and were again built by blacks of that land because the artefacts that can be found there are of black people.
These blacks were called Quetzalcoatl which literally meant black Mexicans and they were the kings and priests of these lands.
In the Amazon, there was the Andes civilisation and the area had more than six million people inhabiting it.
They were known as the Inca people.
There was about 120 000 kilometres of tamed land in the Amazon and canals and bridges could be found in many places.
Many different languages were spoken and the land was filled with orchards which grew papaya, mango, coco and palms.
Now if one goes to the Amazon, it looks like a jungle.
This is because after the conquistadors depopulated the area, the forests took over and since then, traces of the past civilisations have been hidden.
In the time of Columbus, the indigenous American population may have reached 100 million people.
They had separate civilisations, but they traded with each other.
They travelled the waters in boats and trod the land on foot.
They hunted, gathered, farmed and fished for food.
In America, there were a few plants that were unknown to the rest of the world. These included corn (maize) and potato.
The corn plant was a feat of scientific work by the ancient Americans.
It was merely the selective breeding of domesticated terracotta grass that led to the making of the corn plant.
Basically, corn is giant Mexican grass.
This plant was grown in North America.
In South America they had a unique plant of their own too.
The ancient Americans had hundreds of varieties of potato which they had bred over hundreds of years through tubers that could be found in that area.
There were also tomatoes and pumpkins which were not yet known to the Europeans and were abundant in the Americas.
When the potato arrived in Europe, it caused a population boom and the growth of cities in many places.
For example, the potato had a profound effect on the Irish who would manage and promote it as though it was indigenous to them.
The Europeans introduced the pig to the Americas.
The pig had been unknown to those lands and when they were introduced by the Europeans, some went free and became wild boars within a short space of time.
A similar thing happened with the horses that were introduced by the conquistadors.
Some became wild and multiplied in the land of the Americas.
The natives would eventually make use of this beast and the wild ones would be known as Mustangs and they can still be found in the wilderness of America to this day.
All the massive civilisations of the Americas would be reduced to ruins by the conquistadors who kept coming in waves for the next 50 years after the Columbus voyage, specifically to conquer the land of the west.
They annihilated empires.
The Inca of the Andes fell to Picero the conquistador and the Aztecs of Central America fell to Cortez, another conquistador.
In 1501, the Portuguese participated heavily in these conquests.
They depopulated the Beotuk Indians and they killed off and enslaved many tribes including the Natchez, Yamasee and the Pequots.
The Betouk Indians were sent to Cape Verde as slaves and the rest of them to the slave markets in Seville Spain.
On arrival these so-called Indians from America would pass off as Negroes and this is evidence that they were blacks.
The likes of Hermando Desoto would follow the Mississippi River in search of gold. They literally killed off any empire in their way.
Not long after the arrival of the Europeans, epidemics broke out among the indigenous Americans that also led to their depopulation.
The result of the epidemics, particularly small pox, was the death of the Native Americans in their thousands.
They would be seen lying dead with small bumps on their bodies.
Feeling empowered, the Europeans made reckless comments such as, “The Lord has cleared our title to what we possess.”

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