H&M Didn’t Invent Hoodies, or You Must Look at 1870’s


It’s a fact that the end of slavery killed more POC (African and Islander people than any other action on US soil by its own own people, I daren’t use Island Americans or African Americans because they were victims of slave and sex trafficking. When Native Americans are called POC I will amend. 




YOU MUST LOOK AT THE DATES, sociologists can search for the diachronic patterns inherent in this, but the synchronicity of these dates are uncanny and should be shameful to anyone who loves our country. Mind you our Congress was much smaller.

Slavery Ends: 1865? (Mass Casualty)


As they should be, slave owners were scared of rebuttal (Look up Buckwilding and Slaves)  manifesting itself as Torture, robbery, eco- warfare, the proprietary information being sold, castration and Edward II anal play. Slaves stayed in the house or were put down. The list goes on and on.



Black Codes start appearing. What POC could do without being arrested.



Hoodies didn’t start at H & M

“The Ku Klux Klan, called the KKK or simply the Klan, is three distinct movements in the United States that have advocated extremist reactionary positions such as white supremacy, white nationalism, anti-immigration and—especially in later iterations—Nordicism, anti-Catholicism, and antisemitism.Historically, the KKK used terrorism—both physical assault and murder—against groups or individuals whom they opposed.All three movements have called for the “purification” of American society and all are considered right-wing extremist organizations.The first Klan flourished in the Southern United States in the late 1860s, then died out by the early 1870s. It sought to overthrow the Republican state governments in the South during the Reconstruction Era, especially by using violence against African-American leaders. With numerous chapters across the South, it was suppressed around 1871, through federal law enforcement.”



Members had make their own, often colorful, costumes: robes, masks and conical hats, designed to be terrifying and to hide their identities.”


Hoodlums got Uniforms: Federal Penitentiary was formed.





The Department of Justice was formed in 1870, run by the Attorney General, Ackerman under President Grant.

KKK the First: Ended publicly1870’s. 


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Here is the 11 O’clock Number.

The National Rifle Association of America (NRA) is an American nonprofit organization that advocates for gun rights.


Founded in 1871, the group has informed its members about firearm-related bills since 1934, and it has directly lobbied for and against legislation since 1975.

60 years after the tin can was invented  William Lions of Connecticut invents an efficient can opener.

Please don’t kick it down the road.



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“A Brief History of NRA”. National Rifle Association HQ. Archived from the original on July 2, 2013. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
McVeigh, Rory. “Structural Incentives for Conservative Mobilization: Power Devaluation and the Rise of the Ku Klux Klan, 1915–1925”. Social Forces, Vol. 77, No. 4 (June 1999), p. 1463.
“Ku Klux Klan”. Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved February 7, 2013.
Thomas R. Pegram, One Hundred Percent American: The Rebirth and Decline of the Ku Klux Klan in the 1920s (2011), pp. 47–88.
Al-Khattar, Aref M. (2003). Religion and terrorism: an interfaith perspective. Westport, Connecticut: Praeger. pp. 21, 30, 55.
Michael, Robert, and Philip Rosen. Dictionary of antisemitism from the earliest times to the present. Lanham, Maryland, USA: Scarecrow Press, 1997, p. 267.
Kelly Baker, Gospel According to the Klan: The KKK’s Appeal to Protestant America, 1915–1930 (U Press of Kadas, 2011)
Petersen, William. Against the Stream: Reflections of an Unconventional Demographer. Transaction Publishers. p. 89. ISBN 9781412816663. Retrieved May 8, 2016.
Pratt Guterl, Matthew (2009). The Color of Race in America, 1900-1940. Harvard University Press. p. 42. ISBN 9780674038059.
Pitsula, James M. (2013). Keeping Canada British: The Ku Klux Klan in 1920s Saskatchewan. UBC Press. ISBN 9780774824927.
Brooks, Michael E. (2014). The Ku Klux Klan in Wood County, Ohio. The History Press. ISBN 9781626193345.
O’Donnell, Patrick (Editor), 2006. Ku Klux Klan America’s First Terrorists Exposed, p. 210. ISBN 1-4196-4978-7.
Rory McVeigh, The Rise of the Ku Klux Klan: Right-Wing Movements and National Politics (2009).
Matthew N. Lyons, Right-Wing Populism in America (2000), ch. 3, 5, 13.
Chalmers, David Mark, 2003. Backfire: How the Ku Klux Klan Helped the Civil Rights Movement, p. 163. ISBN 978-0-7425-2311-1.
Charles Quarles, 1999. The Ku Klux Klan and Related American Racialist and Antisemitic Organizations: A History and Analysis, p. 100. McFarland.
Klanwatch Project (2011), illustrations, pp. 9–10.
Elaine Frantz Parsons, “Midnight Rangers: Costume and Performance in the Reconstruction-Era Ku Klux Klan”. Journal of American History 92.3 (2005): 811–36.

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