Natural Disaster Preparedness

This is a very helpful video by Makalesi. She talks about items you might need in case of an emergency.


Great post sis! I had to reblog this one!


The National Rifle Association said at a news conference that it wants Congress to fund armed officers in every American school, breaking its silence on the Connecticut shootings. —- Excerpt taken from yahoo

Dear Black Family,

The shooting in Connecticut, amongst others, is a planned “event” by the powers that be to condition you to their secret agenda: Martial Law.

What is Martial Law?

Martial law is the imposition of military rule by military authorities over designated regions on an emergency basis.

Martial law is usually imposed on a temporary basis when the civilian government or civilian authorities fail to function effectively (e.g., maintain order and security, or provide essential services), when there are extensive riots and protests, or when the disobedience of the law becomes widespread.


In the Divided States of AmeriKlan, martial law was implemented during the period whites called Reconstruction. Even though they are the ones solely responsible for the…

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This blog has great information on self defense,fitness and emergency skills. Be sure to follow this blog.


Mission statement , overview and skill sets (2015)


The HCW-CAUCA is built around more than just training in the warrior sciences (what most call “martial arts”) our goal is to prepare students, or what we term “warriors in training” for not only the self defense in the street enviorment, but for everyday life, by truly training the mind, body, and spirit in all of it’s facets, as well as venturing beyond simply fighting or combative training to include other things.

YouTube channel trailer for the Hacomtaewresdo Combat Arts & Urban Combatives Association (HCW -CAUCA) and our school, the Warrior Sciences University.


Greeting and peace. The goal of our organization is to stand as a University of the Warrior / Combative sciences. We do not focus on being the best competetive or sport “martial artists” but on the multitude of skill sets pertaining to self defense and survival in worst…

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Shootboxing sparring-Learn Self Defense

This is a father son sparring with each other.  This is good to see. All of our people should be teaching our children this.  It’s important that we all learn some type of self defense technique. Karate,Kung Fu, etc.  Any type of hand to hand combat is important. You never know when you’ll need it.

Gun Training is very important

Alphonso Cornelius speaks on the importance on gun training. Men and women in our community need to know how to protect themselves in all different ways. In light of the recent shooting in Connecticut,there may be more gun laws created in the near future.  I also fear there will be more of these shooting in the coming years. Be informed and be prepared!

Does this sound Familiar? It should.


Americans might once again be guaranteed the right to trial: a clause in the most recent draft of next year’s defense spending bill ensures that United States citizens aren’t stripped of their right to habeas corpus.
Lawmakers have included provisions in the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2013 tha

t relieves those worried with how last year’s bill allows for the indefinite detention of Americans without trial.
Under the 2012 NDAA, any person considered a substantial supporter of a group alleged to have committed hostilities against the US can be held in a military prison until essentially the end of time without ever being brought to court. In the latest draft of next year’s NDAA, Congress is reminded of the writ of habeas corpus and told any legal American resident must be awarded a fair trial.

“Nothing in the Authorization for Use of Military Force (Public Law 107-40; 50 U.S.C. 1541 note) or the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2012 (Public Law 112-81) shall be construed to deny the availability of the writ of habeas corpus or to deny any Constitutional rights in a court ordained or established by or under Article III of the Constitution for any person who is lawfully in the United States when detained pursuant to the Authorization for Use of Military Force (Public Law 107-40; 50 U.S.C. 1541 note) and who is otherwise entitled to the availability of such writ or such rights,” reads Sec 1033 (a) of the proposed Pentagon spending bill.

Elsewhere, the NDAA draft orders that the president must inform Congress within two days of any American detained under the Authorization for Use of Military Force, a post-9/11 legislation that the Obama White House has used to defend their supposed right to keep indefinite detention on the books. A team of plaintiffs led by journalist Chris Hedges have sued US Pres. Barack Obama for implementing the 2012 NDAA and its indefinite detention provisions, but the fight has been stalled by an appellate ruling that removed an injunction from District Judge Katherine Forrest that blocked those sections.

“If the Obama administration simply appealed it, as we expected, it would have raised this red flag,” Hedges wrote on Reddit in September. “But since they were so aggressive it means that once Judge Forrest declared the law invalid, if they were using it, as we expect, they could be held in contempt of court. This was quite disturbing, for it means, I suspect, that US citizens, probably dual nationals, are being held in military detention facilities almost certainly overseas and maybe at home.”

By way of a fight spearheaded by Hedges and a massive grassroots campaign, efforts to remove the indefinite detention provision from US law now seems to stand a chance at being successful. That isn’t to say a fair and speedy trial will necessarily be without obstacles, though. The 2013 NDAA still needs to pass the Senate and be signed into law by the president, and there is ample time for anyone in Washington to strike the latest provision or add new ones ensuring indefinite detention remains a possibility. Last year, Pres. Obama’s top aides said the White House would not sign off on the NDAA until the indefinite detention clauses were removed. On New Year’s Eve, Pres. Obama authorized it regardless with little comment to the press aside from a signing statement acknowledging he had reservations about the very bill he just put on the books.

Sen. Carl Levin (D-Michigan), the chairman of the Senate Committee on Armed Services, has claimed that the indefinite detention provisions were insisted by the president himself.

Even if the latest copy stays intact, though, an US citizen held captive by his own country might not have it that easy. Sec 1033 (c) reads, “A person who is lawfully in the United States when detained pursuant to the Authorization for Use of Military Force shall be allowed to file an application for habeas corpus relief in an appropriate district court not later than 30 days after the date on which such person is placed in military custody,” perhaps paving the way for a full month of mistreatment at the hands of Uncle Sam.