Great African American inventors concealed by History by Dr. Benjamin Carson

Uploaded on Jul 17, 2011… – From Garrett Morgan to Elijah McCoy, Madam CJ Walker and many more pioneers. Also included are modern contemporary inventions by Blacks as shown below:

Clarence L. Elder: Bidirectional monitoring and control system. December 1976: US Patent 4000400.

Patricia Bath: Cataract Laserphaco Probe for laser eye surgery, 1988: US Patent 4,744,360

George Edward Alcorn: Imaging x-ray spectrometer, Oct. 21, 1986: US Patent 4,618,380

Mark Dean: Microcomputer system with bus control means for peripheral processing devices. (IBM PS/2 models 70 and 80). He developed the 1 Gigahertze microprocessor chip at his Austin Research Lab. and holds 3 of the original patents on which the personal computer is based. He has a total of 30 patents pending. He is an IBM fellow. With all due respect to Steve Jobs and Bill Gates, your inventions were originated by Mark Dean.

Dr. Emmit McHenry: created Network Solutions and invented a complex code is called the Internet’s .com where people could surf the Web and send emails to each other, which is the biggest invention of the 20th/21st Century.

Michel Molaire–Originally from Haiti, Michel Molaire is currently a research associate at the Office Imaging Research and Development Group of Eastman Kodak. You can thank him for some of your most treasured Kodak Moments.

Uniting Waves: Intro to Grand Unified Theorem GAGUT 1/5

Intro to Black Magic; Khemistry Alchemy GAGUT 2/5

All in One Hydrogen: Intro to One Element Science GAGUT 3/5

Geometry History Physics ALL combined into 1 study GAGUT 4/5

Conflict/Confusion: Do we need a Grand Unified Theorem? 5/5

Uploaded on Dec 7, 2007

Professor Oyibo continues to expound on Black Magic of the Roaring water wave atum. He provides an easily digestable definition on how GAGUT has revolutionized chemistry (other sciences, too).

At first it may be weird how he was able to consolidate all the elements, but don’t let the simplicity fool you.

Taken from GAGUT: Introduction to the African Science of the Universe documentary directed by Minister Clemson Brown. This documentary is highly recommended for any who wants to get an intro to GAGUT: God’s Almighty Grand Unified Theorem (truth). Introduces you to the African Origins of Science.

For more exclusive footage on GAGUT, check out .

For more information about Professor Gabriel Oyibo, or books/tapes/workshops on the Grand Unified Theorem, visit the OFAPPIT Institute of Technology (OITech) at

Any tips on tags to add would be helpful.

black history kemet khemet khemistry khem OFAPPIT institute Theory of Everything ToE God’s Almighty Grand Unified Theorem alchemy helium, oxygen, scrap metal.

Bill Clinton speaks about Philip Emeka Emeagwali invention


Dr. Ivan Van Sertima – Africans In Science

Published on May 17, 2012

Lecture given by Dr Ivan Van Sertima discussing African history and African Science.

The Way of All Flesh by Adam Curtis

Uploaded on Feb 1, 2012

The Way of All Flesh by Adam Curtis

In 1998, Modern Times: The Way of All Flesh, a one-hour BBC documentary on Henrietta Lacks and HeLa directed by Adam Curtis, won the Best Science and Nature Documentary at the San Francisco International Film Festival. Immediately following the film’s airing in 1997, an article on HeLa cells, Lacks, and her family was published by reporter Jacques Kelly in The Baltimore Sun. In the 1990s, the Dundalk Eagle published the first article on her in a newspaper in Baltimore City and Baltimore County, and it continues to announce upcoming local commemorative activities. The Lacks family was also honored at the Smithsonian Institution.[20] In 2001, it was announced that the National Foundation for Cancer Research would be honoring “the late Henrietta Lacks for the contributions made to cancer research and modern medicine” on September 14. Because of the events of September 11, 2001, the event was canceled.
In 2000[22] Mal Webb released a CD with a song about Lacks called Helen Lane.
In her 2010 book, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks, Rebecca Skloot documents the histories of both the HeLa cell line and the Lacks family. Henrietta’s husband, David Lacks, was told little following her death. Suspicions fueled by racial issues prevalent in the South were compounded by issues of class and education. For their part, members of the Lacks family were kept in the dark about the existence of the tissue line. When its existence was revealed in two articles written in March 1976 by Michael Rogers, one in the Detroit Free Press[24] and one in Rolling Stone,[1][25] family members were confused about how Henrietta’s cells could have been taken without consent and how they could still be alive 25 years after her death.
In May 2010, The Virginian-Pilot published two articles on Lacks, HeLa, and her family,[1][26] which mentions that the Morehouse School of Medicine has donated the money for Henrietta’s grave as well as her daughter Elsie, who died in 1955, to finally have headstones. Her grandchildren wrote her epitaph: “Henrietta Lacks August 01, 1920 — October 04, 1951 In loving memory of a phenomenal woman, wife and mother who touched the lives of many. Here lies Henrietta Lacks (HeLa). Her immortal cells will continue to help mankind forever. Eternal Love and Admiration, From Your Family”.

In May 2010, HBO announced that Oprah Winfrey and Alan Ball would develop a film project based on Skloot’s book.[26]
On May 17, 2010, NBC ran a fictionalized version of Lacks’ story on Law & Order, titled “Immortal”. An article in Slate called the episode “shockingly close to the true story.…