Category Archives: Human Rights

Gullah/Geechee Leaders Shown as “Strong Inspirations”

Tune in to “Strong Inspirations” as Anthony Brogdon discusses the Black History of Savannah, GA with Dr. Amir Jamal Toure of Dayclean (www.DaycleanSoul.com) and he interviews Queen Quet, Chieftess of the Gullah/Geechee Nation (www.QueenQuet.com) about the Gullah/Geechee Nation.

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Gullah/Geechee Fishing Association Celebrates 11th Anniversary

Happy 11th Anniversary ta de Gullah/Geechee Fishing Association! http://www.GullahGeecheeFishing.net

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Celebrating de Gullah/Geechee Ooman Wha Choose ta Challenge pun @GullahGeechee Riddim Radio

For “International Women’s Day,” hostess Queen Quet, Chieftess of the Gullah/Geechee Nation (www.QueenQuet.com) honored De Gullah/Geechee Ooman wha Choose to Challenge. Yeddi disya bout Gullah/Geechee Civil Rights activists, Septima P. Clark, Mary Moultrie, and Amelia Boynton Robinson and de Gullah/Geechee Nation’s human rights leaders.

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Dr. Amir Jamal Toure and Queen Quet of de Gullah/Geechee Nation pun “Run Tell Dat”

“RUN TELL THAT” Sponsored by Berry Gifted at 6 pm Every Wednesday On the All Things Relevant Media FB Page and atrblackmedianetwork YouTube Channel invites you to GET READY FOR THE HISTORIC TRUTH – 60 plus years of Gullah/Geechee Activism-The Queen and the African Spirit. SPECIAL PT. 1 March 10th and SPECIAL PT. 2 March 17th (Maybe a PT. 3)

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Zooming in on the Fight for Indigenous Rights

Tune in to the 34th episode of “Zooming in on Sustainability” as Queen Quet, Chieftess of the Gullah/Geechee Nation (www.QueenQuet.com) discusses the fight for indigenous rights with Paulette Blanchard. These ladies are part of the Rising Voices that have shared in the movement to protect and continue indigenous cultural heritage and protect the environment through it.

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Charleston County, SC @GullahGeechee Focusing on Climate Action

In 2020, we stood with the Charleston Climate Coalition to make you aware of James Island Town Council in South Carolina deliberating about the climate emergency here in the Gullah/Geechee Nation. On Tuesday, March 9, 2021, Charleston County Council will now take on this issue by considering a Climate Action Resolution and we need you all to write to Charleston County Council and tell them to VOTE YES on the Climate Action Resolution! The comments need to be sent to public-comments@charlestoncounty.org by 6 pm on Tuesday.

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Do NOT Let Spaceport Camden Lift Off @GullahGeechee!

It is critical that the general public bring awareness to this issue as soon as possible. Stakes are already so high and it is our responsibility as allies to help our Gullah/Geechee brothers and sisters protect their environment and culture. This is a matter of commercial action vs. cultural preservation and continuation and it is our responsibility to hold leaders accountable.

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“So Please Understand” focuses on the Gullah/Geechee Nation

Episode 7: Learning About The Gullah/Geechee Nation of Holly Noon’s show, “So Please Understand” is an engaging dialogue between the hostess and Queen Quet, Chieftess of the Gullah/Geechee Nation (www.QueenQuet.com).

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Celebrate #BlackHistoryMakers with A Growing Culture!

@GullahGeechee and African Diasporic Famlee! Cum fa jayn we fa de global African Family Reunion in celebration of #BlackHistory@agcconnect on Saturday! Bring de drum! As Queen Quet, Chieftess of the Gullah/Geechee Nation opens with de libation fa liberation!

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Gullah/Geechee pun de International Day of de Mudda Language

From April 1, 1999 when I first entered the United Nations to July 2, 2000, native Gullah/Geechees exercised their right to self-determination by doing a one year long election to have me as de Head pun de Bodee of de Gullah/Geechee Nation. I bin too gladdee fa see how e stand by mi and push mi fa gwine on crakin mi teet fa allawe ebeewhey. Yet, in the midst of my numerous journeys around the world to represent my people, I was not made aware that the beginning of International Mother Language Day took place only months after I made world history by sitting in the honored circle of the United Nations and speaking in a language that is not a “major language of the world.” The cheers that I received by doing this made it clear that it was a significant thing that I had been led to do and many told me to never stop. I listened and like the students in Pakistan, I was willing to die for the cause of holding on to a major aspect of my culture in order to honor my ancestors and my elders who were degraded because they were blessed to be bilingual and were strong enough not to assimilate.

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