The Kru people are indigenous to Liberia and the Ivory Coast. Kru were most known for seafaring and their strong resistance to capture by European enslavers in the Transatlantic slave trade. The Kr…
Source: Kru People: The Africans Who Vigilantly Refused to Be Captured into Slavery
This entry was posted on November 22, 2015 by serious2020. It was filed under & Literature, Adults, Africa, African Natural Teas, African-Brazilian, AFRIKAN, Afrobeat, Black Agenda Report, Black Commentator, Black History, Black Lives Matter, Black Women of Brazil, Caribbean, Caribbean, Children, Commentary, Community outrage, Congo, Culture, Education, Ethnic Studies, Families, Film, Griot, Haitian, Health, Immigration law, Indigenous, Indigenous, International Law, Islamic, Jim Crow, Liberation, Martial Arts, Masters of the Martial Arts, mothers, Museum Tours, Native American, Nigerian, Political, Politics, predictive policing, Racism, Serious2020, slavery, Spiritual, terrorism, The Warrior Within, War against Afrikans, Weaponry, Youth and was tagged with African/Black experience, Afrikan, Angola, Bété, Black Seminoles, capoeira, Carolinas, descendants, Diaspora, Dida, Dr. Ian Hancock, Dr. Joseph Opala, Florida, freedom, Guéré, Gullah Geeche, Ivory Coast, Kipura Ngolo, Kru ethnic group, Kru People, Liberia, linguistics, Mexico, Mr. Francis Jackson Seyon a Kru elder from Los Angeles, Museum on Bunce Island off Sierra Leone coast, Nzinga of Matamba a warrior and strategist, Oklahoma, PBS documentary "Our Family Across the Sea", protest, racism, resist enslavement, revolutionary leaders, seafaring, Seminole Maroons, Sierra Leone, Sierra Leone Black Seminole connection, Slavery, Spanish Florida, terrorism, Texas, War on Afrikans.
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