Last Updated on December 27, 2023
The United States Air National Guard is using its social media accounts to wish Americans a “Happy Kwanzaa,” the race-centric “holiday” that was created by a felonious professor of “Africana Studies” who worked with law enforcement to crush the Black Panther Party of the 1960s and supplant the legitimate black liberation movement with government-backed groups of radical leftists and academics.
“A time for reflection, family[,] and goal-setting, may the week-long celebration begin beautifully,” the United States Air National Guard wrote in a Facebook post to its recruiting profile. “Wishing you a joyful and meaningful Kwanzaa,” the post went on, adding an orange heart emoji at the end, above a photograph of a military jet with “HAPPY KWANZAA” superimposed above it.
Kwanzaa, which made its debut among race radicals in the 1960s, is the invention of pan-African militant and university professor Maulana Ndabezitha Karenga, a felon convicted in 1971 of heinous crimes against women, including torture.
The “holiday” is often mocked as a rip-off of Hannukah and has never been widely celebrated, though it has been increasingly acknowledged in online virtue signals sent out by white liberals in recent years.
When was born in Maryland, Kwanzaa creator “Karenga” was known as Ronald McKinley Everett and changed his name to Ron Karenga before settling on its current incarnation.
He was a founding member of the California-based “US Organization,” a terror group that claimed to stand for black liberation but rivaled itself against the Black Panther Party, which US Organization members believed was not extreme and violent enough.
It has long been alleged that Karenga and the US Organization were provided arms and financial assistance by the Los Angeles Police Department, with the blessing of then-California Governor Ronald Reagan, to aid in counter-Black Panther operations. Similar allegations have been made against Karenga and the group as it pertains to the FBI, with law enforcement at virtually all levels reportedly using Karenga and the US Organization to subvert the black community of Los Angeles and nip the growing influence of the Black Panther Party in the bud.
The rivalry between the two groups reached a fever pitch in 1969 when four Black Panthers were killed by US Organization members in a series of shootings.
It was two years later in 1971 that Karenga was convicted of the felony assault, torture, and false imprisonment of multiple victims, though he claimed that he was a political prisoner of the United States government.
Despite the severity of the charges, Karenga was granted parole in 1975 and awarded a PhD in 1976 after supposedly studying feminism and pan-Africanism in prison.
Like many other radical leftists of the 1960s either convicted of heinous crimes or accused of ties to the government – or both – Karenga now works in academia as the chair of the Africana Studies Department at Cal State, Long Beach.