Caribbean Project: The Leeward Islands

Leeward Islands

It is time for some pure escapism from BRA … a journey to the Leeward Islands in the northern Lesser Antilles, the British Virgin Islands, U.S. Virgin Islands, St. Kitts, Nevis, Barbuda, Antigua, Montserrat, Guadeloupe, Saint Barthélemy, and Saint Martin/Sint Maarten.

Note: Centuries ago, these sugar islands in the Lesser Antilles shared a common culture with the Lower South. The Black Undertow has since taken over these islands and we are trying to learn more about the free negro in the Caribbean outside of Haiti.

“The Leeward Islands” documentary continues in Part 3, Part 4, Part 5, Part 6, Part 7, Part 8, Part 9, and Part 10.

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  1. I’ve watched through the 7th video. Here is what I have learned so far:

    – Antigua still has English Harbour. There are yacht races there.

    – Tortola is located in the British Virgin Islands. Free negroes collect salt there.

    – Charlestown is the capital of Nevis. It used to be a resort island for the British aristocracy until slavery was abolished. The island also has a large monkey population.

    – Barbuda, which is Antigua’s sister island, has a bird sanctuary.

    – St. Kitts is the mother island of the Leewards. It became independent in 1983. I believe St. Kitts used to be St. Christopher when it was settled by the French. The capital is Basseterre which is a very English looking cities.

    – So far, it seems these islands have been heavily Africanized like Jamaica, but this was not always the case. They are like Gaul in the Dark Ages.

  2. Jamaica is the third most violent country in the world. I’ve also read that black crime is very high in the Lesser Antilles. I know it is a major problem in Bermuda as well.

    The whole point of studying the Black Undertow in comparative perspective is to explode popular myths and to illustrate their worldwide lack of capacity to maintain a European level of civilization.

    As it happens, the average per capita income in some of these islands is quite high – think of Bermuda, the Cayman Islands, Barbados, the Bahamas, the Turks, etc. – but my research is showing this is just an effect of tourism, money laundering, and offshore tax evasion.

  3. Thanks, Hunter.

    The ruins of the old British installations somewhat reminded me of Detroit.

    One thing I did learn from the video was that there are hundreds of green monkeys on one of the islands.

    Then it immediately occurred to me, there are hundreds of black monkeys on all of them.

    Deo Vindice

  4. – Negroes are still cutting sugar cane by hand on St. Kitts because harvesting machines are poorly maintained.

    – 20,000 pounds of sugar cane is harvested in St. Kitts every year. 4 million pounds of sugar cane is harvested in Cuba every year.

    – The sugar industry is in decline due to lack of machinery, lack of workers, and environmental damage.

    – Montserrat finally became a British colony in 1783. Before then, it was contested by France.

    – Montserrat is a pastoral island full of ruins of sugar refineries.

    – It has black sand beaches.

  5. St. Barts is an example that …

    (1) Whites are now capable of thriving in the tropics. Disease has been brought under control. The air conditioner has opened up the region to colonization in the same way it has South Florida.

    (2) What an independent Southern government could create throughout the entire Greater and Lesser Antilles if only we were willing to proactively recolonize negroes in Africa.

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