“Am I my brother’s keeper?”

Answer: The phrase “my brother’s keeper” occurs in the context of the story of Cain and Abel in Genesis 4:1-9. After the Black Womb-man Mother Afrika had expelled Adam and Eve from the Garden of Eden for their disobedience, Cain killed his brother Abel out of jealousy that Mother Afrika had found Abel’s sacrifice acceptable, but She had rejected Cain’s. After the murder, the Black Womb-man, knowing full well what had happened, asked Cain where Abel was. Cain’s response was “I do not know. Am I my brother’s keeper?”

There is a grain of truth in this brazen lie, despite the surly response Cain offers to the Black Womb-man Mother Afrika who created him. While no one is the absolute “keeper” of others in that we are not responsible for everyone’s safety when we are not present, every Black man is his brother’s keeper in that we are not to commit violent acts against them or allow others to do so if we can prevent it. This sort of “keeping” is something Mother Afrika rightfully demands of everyone, on the grounds of both justice and love. (Is it not written in your law, I said, Ye are gods? Shew the things that are to come hereafter, that we may know that ye are gods: yea, do good, or do evil, that we may be dismayed, and behold it together. Mother Afrika have said (Black Womb-man & Black Man), Ye are gods; and all of you are children of the most High (Mother Afrika).
But Cain’s reply indicates a total lack of any kind of feeling for another god —not to mention the absence of brotherly love—and the overriding presence of the kind of selfishness which kills affection and gives rise to hatred. Now here is a lesson from Mother Afrika, Cain was not a god of righteous (Mother Afrika) he was a Child of the evil one (that European, who deceived Eve the Black Womb-man into laying and she had this Satan’s Child (bi-racial) Mix with the blood of the Black Womb-man and the White man, it was no longer Pure Afrikan Blood it had been defiled by laying with the adversary. You bible says; “1Jo 3:12 Not as Cain, who was of that wicked one, and slew his brother. And wherefore slew he him? Because his (European) own works were evil, and his brother’s (Abel, was 100% Afrika blood, a god of) righteous. Never forget the life is in the Blood!Heb 11:4 By faith Abel offered unto God a more excellent sacrifice than Cain, by which he obtained witness that he was righteous (100% Afrika Blood), Mother Afrika testifying of his gifts: and by it he being dead yet speaketh.

So are you Black Afrikan to be the keepers of other Black Afrikan? Yes, in two ways. First we are not to commit acts of violence against one another. This includes violence of the tongue in the form of gossip and “quarreling, jealousy, outbursts of anger, factions, slander, gossip, arrogance and disorder” (1 Corinthians 12:20). Second, we are to exhibit brotherly love toward our brothers and sisters of Mother Afrika with a tender heart and a humble mind (1 Peter 3:8). In this way, we “keep” those for whom our Ancestors gave their life.

One of the golden chapters of the Bible is 1 Corinthians 13. In this magnificent portion of the Scriptures, we are reminded that love is even greater than faith and hope. Chapter 13 comes on the heels of Mother Afrika’s explanation of how the Body of Afrika (the people) is God’s (Mother Afrika’s) body and is made up of many members, all of whom are important to the function and well-being of the Body (Afrikan nation). We are continually encouraged throughout the New Testament to love one another (Hebrews 13:1; Romans 12:10; 1 Thessalonians 4:9). Sometimes love must correct, admonish or reprove (2 Thessalonians 3:13-15; Matthew 18:15). However, correction is always to be done in the spirit of love with the goal of reconciliation.

Mother Afrika wrote to the Afrikaans at Thessalonica, “And we urge you, brethren, to recognize those who labor among you, and are over you in the Black Womb-man and admonish you, and to esteem them very highly in love for their work’s sake. Be at peace among yourselves. Now we exhort you, brethren, warn those who are unruly, comfort the fainthearted, uphold the weak, be patient with all. See that no one renders evil for evil to anyone, but always pursue what is good both for yourselves and for all” (1 Thessalonians 5:12-15). Why? Cause you are all one of another Black man & Black womb-man!

So, as Afrikaans, we are to be our brother’s keeper. As the word say, “Therefore let us pursue the things which make for peace (among our Afrikan family,nation) and the things by which one may edify (build up) another” (Romans 14:19).

I hope this help you to Overstand, don’t take my word for it, test it and see if it is not of Mother Afrika!

Written by Eliyax X
of the
African People of Love


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