Black Dispriviledge

Many people always talk about White Privilege, but very few people even talk about Black Dispriviledge.



Black disprivilege. Why being Black sucks. Unpacking the invisible empty crap sack

This is based off what some Black writer wrote.

What I hate about being Black


50 reasons Why I hate being Black

1. Razor bumps

2. Have problems with taking pictures because of extremely dark skin.

3. Reading about racism in some country you previously liked

4. There is no benefit to being a Black person in a majority Black country or society

5. Driving While Black

6. Shopping While Black

7. People thinking your poor

8. People thinking your dumb

9. People thinking your dangerous

10. Difficult hair

11. Having to work 2 to 3 times harder for the same thing

12. So much discrimination when it comes to getting a job

13. Housing discrimination

14. Reading about your sad history

15. People covering up positive aspects of your history

16. Being insulted

17. Cultural appropriation

18. Non representation

19. Negative images

20. Richest people are foreigners

21. Being victim of hate groups

22. No one cares about you

23. Police brutality

24. Aids

25. No support even in your own community

26. Difficulty in getting a loan

27. Nigger rigged

28. Discrimination in clubs or bars

29. Most Black countries are shitholes

30. Unfair sentencing

31. Discrimination in fashion industry

32. Dependant on other people

33. Some teachers trying to fail you in class

34. Not getting compensated for all the bad things that happened to you

35. People dont like to be around you in large numbers

36. Many other groups of people warn against dating you

37. Dealing with other Black people who dont want to be Black

38. Slave mentality

39. Crab in a barrel mentality

40. Wasted potential

41. We are the only people that work against our self interest

42. Stereotype threat

43. Tallest skyscraper is short

44. Conflicts with other groups. And people constantly messing with you

45. Watching cowardice in your community.

46. So many of your people are ignorant or cowardly.


The European Immigration crisis- Human stupidity at its worst

Homegrown Afroxenophilia vs International Afroxenophobia

focus exposing the antiblack racism of certain nationalies

Why would they travel somewhere without any means of protecting themselves

1. Where are immigrants coming from

2. Could use money and energy to fix their own countries

People pay smugglers 3200 per person

3. Media glorification and demonization

3. Need to end monopolies

4. Not my problem. Here is a list if your country. Nato intervention is your problem

5. Be happy with African success


African food is the next big thing, says chef at Ghana Kitchen pop-up

Food movement: Zoe Adjonyoh at her pop-up in Clapham

Updated: 07:36, 22 April 2015

The chef behind a Ghanaian pop-up restaurant believes London is seeing the beginning of an explosion in  African food.

Zoe Adjonyoh, whose Ghana Kitchen is in Clapham until the end of next month, hopes to make the cuisine less “intimidating” to encourage diners to try it.

Adjonyoh, 37, told the Standard: “There is a very fast-growing community of people in my age group, second generation, who are doing supper clubs and pop-ups representing their cuisine, whether that’s Sierra Leone or Ethiopia, Nigeria or Ghana. There is a new food movement in African cuisine.

“Some of it is intimidating, like the names of the dishes. It’s about acclimatising to it. I’m familiarising people with the ingredients and restyling it with names people can understand.”

The chef, originally from Woolwich, has a Ghanaian father and an Irish mother. Now living in east London, she has brought her Ghana Kitchen to the King & Co pub on Clapham Park Road.

“When Chinese and Indian food first arrived in the UK it was repurposed to make it accessible to the audience here,” she said. “Without making it accessible you don’t reach a wider audience. This will do the same for Ghanaian food, I hope. You walk down a high street and you’ve got four or five Italians, Mexicans — why isn’t African food on that map?”

The menu includes nkatenkwan — spiced peanut stew — and jollof, a rice dish with meat, fish or vegetables.

She has “remodelled and refined” these traditional dishes, based on family recipes.

She explained: “My dad would come home with weird and wonderful ingredients and cook stuff, also my mum would cook those dishes.

“It was her interpretation of his food then my interpretation. There are similarities in the food cultures between Ireland and Ghana. Big families, big plates of food, people eating together. The diet is quite simple in terms of staples.

In the next five years I think we are going to see a massive explosion in African food, first being represented at street food level, which will lead to the high street.”