Posts Tagged ‘Racism’

The very first transatlantic telephone call is made from New York City, US to London, England on January 7, 1927 via radio waves. A strike erupts on February 19th in Shanghai in protest of the presence of British troops; later, on March 5th, America sends 1,000 US Marines to protect “American” property in Shanghai. Two days later, the US Supreme Court rules “unconstitutional” the Texas law that banned African-American Negroes from voting. March 9th, fascist government in Italy revokes self-government in Libya. Hitler attacks agreements that Germany made at Locarno in his first speech after the Bavarians lift the ban against National Socialists (Nazis) on March 10th. Germany sees its first bloody street fights on March 19th between Nazis and Communists in Berlin; and Hitler holds his first Nazis meeting there on May 1st. On May 16th the US Supreme Court rules that illegal income can be taxed and sets out to prosecute Chicago’s mafia leader, Al Capone for tax evasion, with an estimated yearly income of $105 million from illegal gambling, prostitution and distilleries. Andrew Philip Kehoe, age 55, a white American farmer in Bath Township, Michigan, kills his wife, blows up an elementary school, killing 38, two teachers and 4 other adults before killing himself because he lost the election for township clerk on May 18th. The Treaty of Jeddah is signed on May 20th between King Ibn Saud and Great Britain, recognizing the sovereignty of Saud in Hejaz and Nejd. May 22nd, the US produces a settlement during a conference between the Liberals and Conservatives; the Liberals agree to turn in 11,600 rifles, 303 machine guns and more than 5 million rounds of ammunition. The United States Mississippi River continues to flood, killing 500 and displacing thousands on May 24th. A ten-year project which killed nearly ten thousand, was penned in a journal on June 1st by Frenchman André Gide in ‘Travels in the Congo’ when he concluded his travels through central Africa and French Equatorial Africa; the French were indignant because it unmasked the mistreatment of Africans who were “forced” to work on the construction of 300 miles of railroad from Brazzaville to Point Noire. “Live on and fight another day,” the sentiments of Augusto Sandino who lost 40 to 80 men when he began a war against US occupation of Nicaragua on July 16th. In the US, black-faced Al Jolson copies the Negroes’ Jazz style in the opening of “The Jazz Singer” on October 6th. Six unarmed miners are shot and killed when fired upon with machine guns during a coal miners strike on November 21st at the Columbine Mine in northern Colorado, USA. December 19th, Joseph Stalin emerges as the undisputed Soviet Party leader after a Communist Party Congress closes, and Marxist Leon Trotsky is sent into exile and later assassinated in Mexico in 1940.


Seventeen innocent bystanders are killed in an attempt to blow up Italy’s Prime Minister Mussolini in Milan on April 12, 1928. Another 22 are killed in a second bomb attack against Italian fascism on May 23rd at the consulate in Buenos Aires. On July 25th US President Calvin Coolidge signs a tariff treaty with the Chinese and recalls troops from China after recognizing Chiang Kai-shek’s Kuomintang government as the legitimate government of China. Ethiopia signs a treaty with Italy after giving the future Emperor, Haile Selassie a luxurious Isotta-Fraschini limousine, among other gifts on August 2nd. White American rapist, Carl Panzram is arrested on August 16th for burglary and later hung amidst confessions of 22 murders and the sodomy of 1,000 young boys and men in Washington DC. United States Secretary of State, Frank B. Kellogg renunciates war in his Kellogg-Briand Pact, wanting to avoid US involvement in another European War after France seeks his assurance of US help on August 27th should another war erupt in Europe. Republican US presidential nominee, Herbert Hoover campaigns on the belief that “We are nearer today to the ideal of the abolition of poverty and fear from the lives of men and women than ever before in any land.” After winning the presidential election, Herbert Hoover enjoys the honors of the US Congress approving the renaming of the construction of Boulder Dam to Hoover Dam on December 21st.


January 6, 1929, King Alexander changes the name of his kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes to Yugoslavia after proclaiming his kingdom a dictatorship. The Soviet Union, Poland, Estonia, Romania and Latvia signs the Litvinov Protocol in Moscow renouncing war on February 9th. Recognizing Catholicism as Italy’s only religion, Pope Pius XI as secretary of state representing a mortal man calling himself “The Holy See,” signs an agreement with the Kingdom of Italy on February 11th in hopes of Mussolini reconciling a totalitarian Italy under his dictatorship. The Chicago Saint Valentine’s Massacre in the United States results in the death of seven men being gunned down during competition amongst gangster mob activity on February 14th. Persia, who will later come to be recognized internationally as Iran, signs the Litvinov Protocol on April 3rd. Sidney, Australia’s drug-dealing gangsters battle out control in a 30 minute brawl with razors on May 7th in what has come to be known as “The Battle of Blood Alley.” On June 1st, Argentina, Brazil, Bolivia, El Salvador, Guatemala, Cuba, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Uruguay and Venezuela gather in Buenos Aires for the First Conference of the Communist Parties of Latin America. Not able to pinpoint the exact day in July of 1929, epidemiologist Larry Brilliant states that it is when the first known HIV virus jumps from an animal to a human (speculative as a result of a human being having sex with an animal.) During an uprising from August 16th – 30th, the Jews are convinced of the need for a separate state after they are accused of seizing Muslim holy places in Jerusalem; they are attacked by enraged Arab mobs who loot their homes, massacre a Jewish settlement in Hebron, bringing it to an end and killing 133 Jews; in turn, 110 Arabs are killed by British police. October 18th, women are proclaimed as legal “persons” in Britain and in Canada, women can be appointed to the Senate. December 28th, Western Samoans create a non-violent independence movement after New Zealand colonial police kill 11 unarmed demonstrators; and a day later, the All India Congress demands India’s independence from British rule.


January 26, 1930, Britain fails to recognize India’s “Purna Swaraj” (Declaration of Independence) organized by Mohandas Gandhi and Jawaharlal Nehru. Dictator, Miguel Primo de Rivera of Spain has lost support of the king and military due to The Great Depression and steps down on January 28th, to be succeeded by military men. Soviet peasants farmers are forced from their homes on February 20th and placed in freezing freight cars inbound for resettlement under police control to labor camps after the Soviet Union collectivizes peasant farms in order to move farming from small holdings to large-scale mechanized farms. February 10th, Vietnamese soldiers within the French colonial army, in collaboration with the Vietnamese Nationalist Party, organize the Yen Bai mutiny. Turks request that Constantinople be changed to Istanbul on the 28th of March. Intended as a barrier against German aggression, France commences building the structure of the Maginot Line on April 4th. In the breaking of a British law, which forbade Indians from making “salt,” Gandhi leads a 24-day 200 mile march to the sea; he is subsequently arrested and thrown into prison on April 6th. “Chittagong Rebellion” ensues in Bengal, India on April 18th when insurgents raid the armory seeking weapons for a violent overthrow of British rule. April 30th, the Soviet Union addresses Britain and France with a proposal for a military alliance in pursuance of national security. May 21st, skulls are fractured, consciousness is lost and several die as the British directs Indian police to brutally beat India’s insurgents fighting for freedom, who never lifted a hand as they were bludgeoned to unconsciousness and death, -Gandhi is arrested yet again. The Smoot-Hawley Tariff Act (legislative raising import duties) is signed into law on June 17th by US President Herbert Hoover. September 6th, Argentina’s General, José Félix Uriburu is successful in a military coup overthrowing the elected Democrat Hipólito Yrigoyen for president. The French stage executions and conduct punitive raids on Vietnamese villages after bombing a column of thousands of peasants who were headed to the provincial capital on September 9th. After The National Socialist (Nazi) Party wins 107 seats in parliament on September 14th, German manufacturing has fallen to 17% and unemployment has skyrocketed to 3,000,000! Ratifications are made to the first London Naval Treaty on October 27th, modifying the US Washington Naval Treaty of 1925, putting more limits on naval arms races between the United Kingdom, the United States, the Japanese Empire, France and Italy. November 2nd, Haile Selassie is crowned Emperor of Ethiopia –while a new religion is formed in Jamaica called “Rastafarians,” having roots in black-empowerment back to Africa movement to the Promised Land of Ethiopia. With The Great Depression taking its toil on the world economy, US President Herbert Hoover bids Congress on December 2nd for $150 million to help create jobs and to stimulate the American economy. Roman Pope Pius XI issues The Papal encyclical Casti Connubii on December 31st, stressing the sanctity of marriage and strengthening the ban on artificial birth control such as: condoms, diaphragms and cervical caps.


To be Continued…

Coming: Japhetic History The 20th Century Part 6

29d1fb9a4391b42f40f0366258910699Japhetic History – The 20th Century Part 5 Copyright 2018 by Dear Japheth Blog. All Rights Reserved. This Blog is intended for Accuracy of History, Giving Hope to the hopeless, and Freeing the Mind!