After an assembly at Friendship Baptist Church in Brooklyn, a young man informed me of the “Slave Theater” in Brooklyn. I located the owner, Judge John Phillips of the Brooklyn Civil Court. The theater was going to waste. It obviously needed a tenant. I signed the lease on behalf of the United African Movement. The rest is history.
Initially, United African Movement was driven by the struggle for justice for fifteen-year-old Tawana Brawley, who had been kidnapped and raped by white men in Dutchess County, New York. From the outset, it was clear to me that New York was siding with adult rapists and against the black teenager.
In 1990, I informed Rev. Al Sharpton that United African Movement would be giving greater attention to Garveyism. Marcus Mosiah Garvey said: “A people without a history is like a tree without roots.” This meant that activists would have to share the stage with scholars.
On January 12, 1991, a white supremacist, acting, apparently, on behalf of organized crime, “stabbed” Rev. Sharpton in Bensonhurst. Breach of contract was the apparent motive. Rev. Jesse Jackson and Rev. Herbert Daughtry met with him at Coney Island Hospital. They convinced him, in my presence, that the “grass was greener” in Harlem. Rev. Sharpton took the bait “hook, line and sinker.”
There is a correlation between the mass shooting in Orlando, FL and the rape of a fifteen-year-old girl in Dutchess County, NY. Last week, I accepted the invitation of the family of a victim in Orlando to provide the family with legal advice. My insight and knowledge would not only aid the black community but also the LGBT community.
My legal advice is not to elevate lifestyles over hate crimes. I am the architect of New York’s hate crime law and I introduced “political duopoly” into the black vernacular. All enrolled voters in New York’s political duopoly, wittingly or unwittingly, are “registered pedophiles.” New York is a pedophilic state in its public policy. This explains, inter alia, Tawana Brawley and the “Central Park 7.”
I am at the top of the heap in giving the black community insight into “critical thinking” and “systems analysis.” My career in legal education started at Medgar Evers College in Brooklyn as an adjunct professor. I would become the founder of the Medgar Evers Center for Law and Social Justice, a public interest law firm.
After New York illegally banned Alton Maddox from the practice of law for effectively representing black children, he started UNIVERSITYOFALTONMADDOX.COM, an online, correspondence school. It provides free tuition for correspondence courses but classroom sessions are necessary for a “nominal fee.”
Alton Maddox has to struggle with censorship. The purpose is to keep blacks in the New York, New Jersey and Connecticut in the dark. United African Movement and Freedom Party make no contributions to the correspondence school. These needed contributions and a professional staff would make both organizationsbusinesses rather than a “hobbies.”