Melanin Power and Africa As The Next Superpower

Cheddar Man
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Cheddar man. Photo: www.nhm.ac.uk

“Why Darkness Matters—The Power of Melanin In The Brain”, is an interesting book written by authors who researched the power of melanin in the human brain. Everyone has a brain. But not everyone has the same power.

The subject is revolutionary and we have other young authors and new sources on the superstructure that is melanin. Khonsu Nok, a Kemetic spiritual science researcher, will state that melanin is a molecule that transmits the consciousness of the supreme being, and the intensity of this transmission increases proportionally with the amount of melanin. Melanin needs the energy of the sun. Nok  shared this powerful information: More than 30,000 years ago, Africans were trained to recognize and use  their melanin power. The mastery of this power resulted in the stories of black gods walking on the earth. They were not legends, they were real—based on actual individuals. All the great black gods like Jakuta, the original Sango, Obatalá, among others, walked on  the earth with melanin’s supernatural powers. 

For this reason, the researcher argues that we need to understand melanin contextualized as spiritual science:

(...) because it is the source of powers. It is the real oil. This is the reason why the pale races are dedicated to destruction, to black enslavement and to preventing melanated people from acknowledging their asleep power (...) The increase in universal consciousness and the potential for  supernatural powers found in melanin is the root of the envy of the pale races that did everything to destroy, and now, exploit the melanin powers of the African race. They found a way to create synthetic melanin substances as substitutes, however, none of these have the original's spiritual powers and potency. 

White supremacy appears"supreme" only because of the formation of historical consciousness because it is in actuality a minor portion of the global population, with Caucasoid races accounting for approximately 15-25% of  people on the planet. This paradoxical disproportion of power is the result of the construction of various beneficial cultural norms, ideals and an aesthetic conservatism of whiteness. This “aesthetic”, however, it is a human anomaly. An anomaly that cannot resist the action of time. According to Priscilla N. Kelly in her article “The Roots of Gray Hair” published by Science Magazine: 

“(…) Melanocytes are the culprit cells that slow production of the color pigments called melanin, but how and why this occurs with age largely remains a mystery. Harris et al.make a link between the immune system and premature graying. They find that the protein MITF (microphthalmia-associated transcription factor), which controls melanocyte stem cell function, also works to trigger melanocyte immune responses. (...) These findings may shed light on why chronic illness or certain autoimmune disorders can accelerate the graying process.

It is clear to anyone's eyes that non-melanated people appear to age much more rapidly than people with black skin. Consequently, the older a person is, the weaker his immune system will be. 

Less melanocytes, the weaker the immune system will be, because melanocytes are considered immune cells. Read more in “The immunology and inflammatory responses of human melanocytes in infectious diseases” by Philippe Gasque and Marie Christine Jaffar-Bandjee, an article published by the National Library of Medicine of the National Center for Biotechnology Information. Melanin protects against Coronavirus (SARS-Cov-2), against ultraviolet rays and is a good measure for the production of Vitamin D. 

When people migrated from Africa more than 100,000 years ago there was adaptation due to climatic and environmental conditions and over tens of thousands of years white skin appeared—through this adaptive metamorphosis. This kind of adaptation occurred over a long period and at a time when climatic conditions were very different. Nowadays, any black person who spends the winter in Russia will not turn white; the skin may turn grayish, a notable decrease in the degree of pigmentation, which we call “Russian” in Brazil.