Kamau Kambon

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Dr. Kamau Kambon, an American college professor who advocates extermination of the white race.

Dr. Kamau Kambon (born Leroy Jefferson) is a radical black professor who called for the extermination of the white race.

African Studies Professor

A professor at North Carolina State University since 2003, he has taught a number of Afrocentric courses, including "Africana Studies 241", listed as "Introduction to African-American Studies II,", described as "Second in a two-semester sequence in the interdisciplinary study of sub-Saharan Africa, its arts, culture, and people, and the African-American experience.” Another course he taught was "AFS 240: African Civilization," described as: “An interdisciplinary study of centers of African civilization from antiquity to the 1960s. Such centers include ancient Egypt, Nubia, Axum, Ghana, Mali, Songhai, Kilwa, Malinda, Sofola, Zinzibar and Monomotapa.”

Kambon is the owner since 1994 of "Blacknificent Books", which sells Afrocentric material.

Call for Genocide

"The problem on the planet is white people ... We have to exterminate white people off the face of the planet, to solve this problem." These were Kambon's words during his address to a panel on "Hurricane Katrina Media Coverage" late in 2005. His 10-minute speech aired uninterrupted on the cable television network C-SPAN.

Kambon's diatribe ended thusly:

Now, how do I know that white people know that we are going to come up with a solution to the problem? I know it because they have retina scans, they have what they call "racial-profiling", DNA banks, and they're monitoring our people, to try to prevent "the one" person from coming up with "the one idea". And the one idea is, how we are going to exterminate white people because that, in my estimation, is the only conclusion I have come to. We have to exterminate white people off the face of the planet, to solve this problem.

Applause from a number of blacks in the audience followed.


Because of political correctness, the incident was not reported by any major media.

Its only non-Internet exposure came from its mention on minor political-dissident radio, such as Republic Broadcasting Network. As these were the early days of Internet streaming video (See Youtube), it circulated to only a small audience that way.

Reference to the incident remains forbidden by politically-correct media: 0 references to the call for extermination are found in New York Times and Washington Post archives.

See Also

External Links