Black Lives Matter: Hetero-Patriarchal Society

806 Words4 Pages
An acknowledgment of the broad humanity of black people is missing in the country. The anti-black racism believe that there’s something wrong with black people.
Black people have been living a hard life since the 16th century, they were kidnaped and were sold by Europeans to be their slaves. Because of slavery, blacks were despised by a lot of people; anti-black racism still exists.

People who have been marginalized
Black Lives Matter is more than the limited nationalism that can be popular in some Black communities, it encourages Black people to keep their interests and money in their own community, let hetero- Black men control the movement while women, disabled people, and marginalized parts of the population do extra work in the background
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It is very important that we call upon Black people and our allies to support the movement that Black lives matter. Black Lives Matter does not mean Black lives are more important than anyone else’s, or other populations are not criminalized and oppressed in all kinds of ways, it means that everyone should have the same rights. So let us create a global struggle against racism and remain in active solidarity with all oppressed people who are struggling for their liberation. Together we can overcome this as our destinies are intertwined. Only by working together can we create a free and an equal…show more content…
We must not forget that millions of people are suffering from poverty, injustice and ignorance. We must not forget that our sisters and brothers are waiting for a bright peaceful future.
When “Black” is removed from the concept of whose lives matter, not acknowledging the history in our society, you continue marginalizing Black lives and Black contributions from the movement legacy. This homogenizes the movement and makes it have a very different message.
In nowadays, hetero-patriarchy and anti-Black racism within our society is still existing, accepted and even expected. It marginalizes us and limits our ability to transform and generate social change. It is important that we work together to expand and sustain the legacy of Black contributions to the struggle for human rights. When we improve the lives of the Black community, this is a great opportunity to connect struggles across race, class, gender, nationality, sexuality and disability.

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