The Western Medicine profession is no longer just the profession of medical doctors, but is also the profession that is in the process of becoming a black hole for black doctors, as well as a culture of whitewashing.
The profession has become an integral part of Western civilization, but this transformation has been slow, with many white people seeing themselves as victims of “Western medicine” and believing that all they are doing is perpetuating the colonialist and racist system they are now an integral parts of.
Western Medicine has long had an entrenched, entrenched racist component.
The first documented instance of racism within the medical profession was in the early 19th century, when physicians in the US used a form of African-American slavery called “blood money” as a means of payment.
In the 20th century it was a form used by the British to control black populations.
The practice of blood money, the very thing that the British used to control Black populations in the 19th and early 20th centuries, is not limited to the US.
For centuries, white people have used the “blood” of black people as a way to control their population.
In fact, blood money has been used in the United States for centuries to control African-Americans in order to maintain white supremacy.
Today, blood banks are all too aware of the ways in which this practice has been practiced and the impact it has on communities of color.
In 2014, the National Institute of Health (NIH) found that in the U.S., white people are paying for the lives of people of color at a rate of nearly six times the rate of African Americans.
In other words, white Americans are paying to kill people of Color.
It was the same with the practice of slavery in the slave-owning South.
According to a 2012 report by the National Black Policy Institute (NBPI), the U.N. Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination (CERD) estimates that, between 1865 and 2014, approximately one in seven Black women were enslaved and one in six Black men were slaves.
As of 2016, more than 6 million Black people were enslaved in the world.
In the U, there are more than 20,000 Black people living in prison.
If you are a Black person living in the country, you are living in a system that is racist.
In reality, you’re living in America.
What does this mean for you?
As a Black American, you need to start taking care of yourself.
You need to get on the same page.
You have a right to know how this system of white supremacy has been institutionalized in the West.
You also need to understand that, if you do not change, you will be complicit in perpetuating this system.
To do this, you have to start by taking action to end white supremacy in your own communities.
You need to realize that you are not an outsider.
You are part of the white majority.
You don’t have to be scared of the outside world, but you do have to understand the importance of standing up for your own interests.
This is not a race war, this is a civil war.
Do not fall into the trap of looking at these things through a lens of “race”.
You have a responsibility to stop using the word “racist” and to start calling the problem racism, instead of the term white supremacy, which is an incredibly powerful word.
“A lot of white people in America don’t really know that white people don’t do that.”
– Dr. J.B. Handley In a country where you live in a state where one in three people are considered “black” or “white,” you need the power of the word white to speak out and fight back against the systemic racism that exists in your communities.
This is your chance to start, and you have the power to end, this system before it takes root and becomes an all-consuming, self-inflicted wound.
When you start to look at this from a systemic perspective, you see that the world is a lot more complicated than we thought.
It’s not that white supremacy is inescapable.
It is not just a matter of “White supremacy is evil”.
It is also about how we have created a world in which the people of colour have no real place in it.
However, in the end, the solution is to break free of our own cultural and societal constructs.
Stop using the “white” label.
Change your name, your birth date, your gender, your occupation.
Be more than the “White Man’s Burden.”
Stop saying things like, “I can’t be racist, but if I have to do something racist, I’m going to do it.”
We must all be part of a collective fight against the system.
When you do that