The death of Amador Nita & $500 million annual reparations fund

nita publiko

Right after the smoke and ashes cleared from the Black labor revolt in 1969 Amador Nita one of the main union leaders of Trint’i mei became minister of social affairs. During his first visit in the Netherlands he spoke to queen Juliana and demanded from her and the government $500 million, a yearly reparations fund as financial exodus from the dutch demolishment of enslavement and colonialism.

While boarding a flight in Amsterdam a bomb threat delayed his return to Curacao. A few weeks later after coming back from his revolutionary quest he allegedly dies from an acute nerve disease.

Amador Nita August 17 – 1921 — June 17 – 1970

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Black Social Death = White Wealth in Curaçao

White wealth- Black death Curacao

White wealth accumulated after the era of Dutch enslavement in Curacao is being documented. The first series starts with analyzing the way wages have risen for 125 Dutch white and Creole white families (that occupied the land and controlled the economy and finances) from systemic plundering the black community while the new freedom meant new systems of enslaving a nation of black people.

Dutch Enslavement of Black People Was and Still Is Profitable

Dutch white enslavement reparations 1863

The widow of Abraham de Veer received reparations money for the loss of economic-financial gain when slavery was abolished in 1863. The De Veer family build their white wealth throughout the centuries from various positions of power in Curacao:

-slave owners

– governor

– member of the colonial council

– merchant

– shipping and trading commerce

– Metacorp port services

– real estate

– board member Maduro & Curiels Bank

– owner hotel Renaissance

– owner of The Movies & The Cinemas

A classic example of how black financial genocide gets down to this day in 2016

Casino Krueldat, Economy Eugenics

Avila hotel anti-Casino

Nic Moller the late owner of the ‘prestigious’ Avila hotel Curacao taking an anti-black economic genocide stance: I never wanted a casino in my hotel. I’ve seen how all hotels had casinos and how the local population especially [black] mothers went out gambling inside the casino and left their kids in the lobby of the hotel. And they would lose all their money. I realized that wasn’t something for me.