Nov 16, 2018 · The date and the story of the enslaved Africans have become symbolic of slavery’s roots, despite captive and free Africans likely being present in the Americas in the 1400s and as early as 1526 in...
The uninterrupted history of Blacks in the United States began in 1619, when 20 Africans were landed in the English colony of Virginia. These individuals were not enslaved people but indentured servants—persons bound to an employer for a limited number of years—as were many of the settlers of European descent (whites).
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"What an extreme loss and disappointment," she continued. "This is really really scary." Harry Styles wrote that he's "absolutely devastated for the people of America ...
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African-American history began with the arrival of Africans to North America in the 16th and 17th centuries. Former Spanish slaves who had been freed by Francis Drake arrived aboard the Golden Hind at New Albion in California in 1579.  The European colonization of the Americas, and the resulting transatlantic slave trade, led to a large ...
- That enslaved people didn’t have money. Enslaved people were money. Their bodies and labor were the capital that fueled the country’s founding and wealth.
- That Black revolutionary soldiers were patriots. Much is made about how colonial Black Americans — some free, some enslaved — fought during the American Revolution.
- That Black men were injected with syphilis in the Tuskegee experiment. A dangerous myth that continues to haunt Black Americans is the belief that the government infected 600 Black men in Macon County, Alabama, with syphilis.
- That Black people in early Jim Crow America didn’t fight back. It is well-known that African Americans faced the constant threat of ritualistic public executions by white mobs, unpunished attacks by individuals, and police brutality in Jim Crow America.