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How the British Reinvented Slavery

India slavery sugar

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#1 Riddikulus

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Posted 22 June 2016 - 08:51 PM

Coolies: How British Reinvented Slavery

A documentary about indentured slavery . Concentrating on the Indian coolie being sent to the sugar plantations after planters and business owners in Britain lost the African slave trade.

Renamed and reinvented to serve the purpose of reaping sweet profit.



https://youtu.be/oxl4q_jfDPI

A fingerprint...
A number...

Are you a slave to sugar?

 


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#2 status - Guest

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Posted 23 June 2016 - 04:13 PM

Where did slavery begin?


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#3 status - Homer

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Posted 23 June 2016 - 04:18 PM

Where did slavery begin?

 

jealousy__envy_and_greed_by_swayjay-d9l0


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#4 Riddikulus

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Posted 23 June 2016 - 04:23 PM

Where did slavery begin?

 

 

 

That's a good one!

 

a8b9a93476e8a0e5f41380214d8aff66.jpg


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#5 status - Guest

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Posted 24 June 2016 - 12:06 PM

That's a good one!

 

a8b9a93476e8a0e5f41380214d8aff66.jpg

 

WTF does this shit mean? A picture? A World War 1 cartoon? Can't you do better than that?


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#6 status - Mobile

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Posted 24 June 2016 - 12:20 PM

WTF does this shit mean? A picture? A World War 1 cartoon? Can't you do better than that?

 

It symbolizes the vices that control our world today. All the kings men work for the hubris of these men and woman who embody those sick emotional 'values'. 
 
They own the world and play their games of conquest and division like a game of Risk. They do battle with one another for the top position of control. But for the most part they stick together like flies on shit. Don't want to give the game away! Their economic power of control lies over every country on this planet. 
 
They're like dogs....shitting  pyramids all over the place and leaving the common folk to wonder what that sickly stench all over the world is...
 
 

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#7 status - Guest

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Posted 20 July 2016 - 01:38 PM

Never mind the British. The Americans have turned it into a science. Statistics up the ass. How much are you worth?


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#8 status - Common

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Posted 26 July 2016 - 10:04 AM

The language of legalese seems to be lost in translation. Most of the general population has no idea of the words and language used regarding the law of contracts. A common Webster dictionary gives no mention of how terms are defined within a legal setting. Human beings are a commodity. One where the values lay in a mans ability to think and to do labor. Harvesting the grit and muscle plus the ideas that ordinary men and women make everyday. That's where all this justification comes from. How to define a 'slave' without letting the slave know that he is such a being. A resource of immense power that gets used to achieve the ambitions of 'great men'. 

 

 


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#9 status - My Balls

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Posted 26 July 2016 - 10:44 PM

Never mind the British. The Americans have turned it into a science. Statistics up the ass. How much are you worth?

 

The 80's called, and your post has aids.  Please don't spread it at your fema camp. 

 

Only a whore recognizes the UGLE.  Hence, you should be raped by ISIS and placed in a Turkish gym.


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#10 status - Rigatoni

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Posted 10 September 2017 - 04:07 PM

Indian indentured labourers
 
The term ‘coolie’ is of disputed origins: some believe it derives from an aboriginal tribe in the Gujarat region of India, and others believe it comes from the Tamil word ‘kuli’, meaning ‘payment for occasional menial work’ (Oxford English Dictionary).
 
The labourers were mostly young, active, able-bodied people used to demanding labour, but they were often ignorant of the places they agreed to go to or the challenges they were going to face.
 
Before 1840 a large proportion of the labourers were so-called ‘Hill coolies’, aboriginal people from the plains of the Ganges. Later many others signed indentured labour contracts, including Hindus, Brahmins, high castes, agriculturists, artisans, Mussulmans, low castes (untouchables) and Christians.
 
Over 41,000 Bengali labourers were sent to Mauritius in 1834, but the Indian government banned ‘coolie’ shipments in 1838 because there were reports of repression and abuse.
 
In 1842 the British Prime Minister Robert Peel directed the Indian government to re-open these lines of emigration under proper safeguards. A Protector of Emigrants was appointed to ensure that the labourers had adequate space, food, water and ventilation on the journey.
 
Emigration to Jamaica, British Guiana and Trinidad was legalised in 1844. Emigration to Grenada and St Lucia was legalised in 1856 and 1858 respectively.
 
The last indentured labourers went to the West Indies in 1916. Repatriation continued for many years after the time limit. The last ship carrying returning emigrants left the West Indies for India in 1954.
 

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