Black people are the most interesting subject matter, not just in the United State, but on earth. Today's posting will justify that claim.
It has been hypothesized that all human life evolved out of Africa, but the lack of development in that continent throughout human history and Black people living there - until the age of European colonization - would seem to be enough proof in itself that the "Out of Africa" is a farce.
More so, Black people were for most of their existence in Africa, living as one with the wilderness on the Dark Continent. The Great Outdoors of Africa was where Black people found communion and harmony, never reaching past the incredible technological advances of the mud-hut for a home (Black people also found fermenting alcohol quite difficult).
Living for centuries in The Great Outdoors must be why Black people find them to be such a revolting vacation get-a-way in the United States.
Black people have rejected their past and the evolutionary struggle for life they endured in the wilderness and account for less than one percent of all visitors to Yosemite National Park:
"Less than 1 percent of the visitors to Yosemite are African American, a number he's eager to improve.
"It's bigger than just African Americans not visiting national parks. It's a disassociation from the natural world," said (Shelton) Johnson, who has worked in Yosemite for the past 15 of his 22 years in the Park Service. "I think it is, in part, a memory of the horrible things that were done to us in rural America."
The rejection of the natural world by the black community, he said, is a scar left over from slavery."