Black Women: “Chattel Slaves” in 2015 ©

         Gov. Andrew Cuomo informed me that I was not allowed to drive outside of the five boroughs of New York City under the Fugitive Slave Act of 1791 and the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850.  It was Dred Scott’s travel outside of Missouri that led to the ruling in Scott v. Sandford, 19 How. (60 U.S. 393 (1857).

 

            The right to travel was also the central issue in Plessy v. Ferguson, 163 U.S. 537 (1896) and in Gayle v. Browder, 352 U.S. 903 (1956).  After Paul Robeson and William L. Patterson filed a petition with the United Nations entitled “We Charge Genocide,” the U.S. State Department pulled Robeson’s passport.

 

            The U.S. Supreme Court finally issued a decision in Kent v. Dulles 357 U.S. 116 (1958) which enabled Robeson to travel in a foreign land without being burdened by associational beliefs.  The Freedom Party is a threat to New York like the Communist Party was a threat to the United States.

 

            On July 28, 2015, I was not only exercising the right to travel but I was also petitioning the government for a redress of grievances. My grievance was New York practicing racism in the judiciary.  Specifically, New York bars black felons from practicing law.  Ditto for African immigrants.

 

            New York knew that if I could be persuaded from pursuing my grievance, no other black attorney in New York would take up this cause. At three separate hearings in Albany, Buffalo and in Manhattan, no other black attorney would make an appearance.  After I arrived in Bethlehem Town Court, to answer traffic citations, Justice Ryan T Donovan would unilaterally tamper with the transcript of a critical hearing, a felony.

            In addition to aiding black consumers and black attorneys, I was also “Driving While Black” to Albany, NY in memory of Sandra Bland.  I am disturbed by the mistreatment of black women because they are still “chattel slaves.”  The Fourteenth Amendment never reached them.

 

            Tawana Brawley added another dimension to the liberation struggle.  Like all “slaves” Tawana Brawley has no access to a court of law.  This is the sine qua non of slavery.  Although New York never had personal jurisdiction over her, she is subject to the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850.  In the meantime, all militant black leaders have their heads buried in the sand.

 

            I am similarly being given the “slave” treatment.  No other attorney in the United States has ever been disciplined by a bill of pains and penalties in violation of Art. 1, sec. 10, cl.  This is a derivative of a bill of attainder.  I am subject to life imprisonment in the judiciary because I ended white vigilantism.  This is like fatally attacking the Ku Klux Klan.

 

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