60 FEWER STORIES IN NOVEMBER DUE TO LOW FUNDS: WE NEED AND WELCOME DONATIONS TO KEEP US GOING: Please contact Michael Walsh for easy transfer details firstname.lastname@example.org
In a remarkable but overdue volte-face, a Kenyan city has turned its face away from European diversity and cultural appropriation. It is a lesson that culturally underdeveloped European nations could learn much from.
In one of the schools in the Kenyan city of Nakuru, they decided to focus on traditions so that children would adopt their own culture instead of the European one. According to NTD, here everyone learns their native language, as well as an alternative local dialect. In addition, children go through the history of the place where they were born and where their ancestors lived.
PLEASE SHARE OUR MEDIA CENSORED STORIES AND MEMES ON SOCIAL MEDIA
According to educators, the educational policy of Afrocentrism has significantly increased student achievement. In this school in the Kenyan city of Nakuru, the main subjects are African culture, languages and clothing. Here we decided to focus on traditions so that children adopt their own culture. The school was founded in 2018. Now more than 300 children aged 5 to 14 study here.
Here everyone learns their native language, as well as an alternative local dialect. In addition, children go through the history of the place where they were born and where their ancestors lived.
OKU KANAYO, co-founder of the school: We decided to teach children their identity. This is Afrocentric free software. And when we started, the children’s performance improved a lot. Afrocentrism means that in the educational process, children are told who they are and where they come from.
UTERI KANAYO, Principal: We are rediscovering ourselves as many cultures have taken over African cultures. Being Afrocentric means purposefully returning to African culture.
The school is also unique in that here children are allowed to use traditional names and wear African clothes. Moreover, in most schools, children are required to wear a uniform.
OTIENO TOBI, student: At another school, it was difficult to ask others to call me by my African name, because people thought they were bad. They really like European culture, and they don’t like their own.
The student might be surprised to know that in the racially decadent West, people are penalised and even imprisoned for favouring their own ethnicity and culture over others.
IF YOU’RE READING THIS THANK BARBARA (AUSTRIA) TOP DONOR JULY
BEAT CENSORSHIP CONTACT Michael Walsh email@example.com
Donate: It is the generosity of our supporters and members that makes our vital work possible. As the storm clouds of crisis and the pain of injustice and persecution loom over our people, the potential and importance of our work grows day-by-day. There is no George Soros figure out there for nationalists, so we can only do what good people like you help us to do. Thank you for your faith and your generous commitment: contact Michael Walsh firstname.lastname@example.org
Categories: Current Events