Thursday, June 29, 2017

The "Boule" - Black Secret Society! (Part 2)


Dick Gregory: Exposed "Secret Boule" Man
Published on Oct 21, 2016
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The Boule, the Black Race Traitors... and the connection between Black Fraternities and Freemasonry
Published on Nov 24, 2016
The Black Boule.
This video is dedicated to brother Steve Cokely. This video highlights the Boule... they are the founders of black Greek collegiate organizations... this video will highlight their connection to Freemasonry. This video also highlights the contrast of the conventional black thought between W.E.B DuBois and Marcus Garvey... it has been proven that Zionists have been behind the manipulation of black community organizations for over 100 years... could Zionists also be behind black Greek fraternities and Prince Hall Freemasonry... 
Fruity Tootie Black Bully ( Black Boule Exposed )
The Servants Of YAHAWAH Yasharal
Published on Feb 18, 2016
Isaiah 1:10-12 Hear the word of YAHAWAH, you rulers of Sodom; listen to the instruction of our God, you people of Gomorrah! "The multitude of your sacrifices-- what are they to me?" says YAHAWAH. "I have more than enough of burnt offerings, of rams and the fat of fattened animals; I have no pleasure in the blood of bulls and lambs and goats. When you come to appear before me, who has asked this of you, this trampling OF MY COURTS?
Real Talk 1: Black Greek Fraternities - Crossing Over
Published on Dec 17, 2010
REAL TALK Black Greek Fraternities is a 10 part discussion about college Greek organizations and their practices. The info gathered is right from their own literature and presentations! Anyone thinking about pledging into one of these orgs MUST see this info. It'll redefine how you see college frats! (Re-Edited)
Cokely's Fuse Finally Went Off
Aide Was Controversial Long Before Ethnic Statements
By R. Bruce Dold
May 08, 1988
Steve Cokely was a crisis waiting to happen.
It happened last week with the publication of excerpts of four cassette tapes in which the former mayoral aide made a series of anti-white and anti-Semitic remarks.
After a week of meetings and maneuvers, of charges and countercharges, and of denunciations that criss-crossed racial and religious lines, Cokely finally was fired Thursday, and Mayor Eugene Sawyer said he would await whatever political repercussions that might come.
Sawyer and others in his administration seemed surprised when the uproar over Cokely`s remarks erupted following The Tribune`s publication of the tape excerpts. But Coakley didn`t become an issue at City Hall overnight.
Just days after Cokely joined the Sawyer administration in December, a department head had top aides begin to compile information on him, aware the new aide had a controversial history of anti-white, anti-Semitic statements.
Cokely, 35, was known to the Anti-Defamation League of B`nai B`rith, which began gathering its own background on him and presented it to Sawyer in a meeting on April 5.
It was a cordial meeting, league leaders said. Sawyer even had a suggestion for how they could improve their campaign to reduce prejudice by distributing literature in the city`s public libraries. But near the end of the 20-minute meeting, they brought up the issue of Cokely.
Sawyer "seemed genuinely surprised" by transcripts of Cokely's speeches before Louis Farrakhan`s Nation of Islam that excoriated Jews and whites in vitriolic terms, said Michael Kotzin, regional director of the league. But the group sought no sanctions, and Sawyer promised none.
Three weeks later, The Tribune printed an article based on the tapes bought by the newspaper at the Final Call, a Nation of Islam bookstore. The uproar ensued.
One of the late Mayor Harold Washington's most masterful political strokes had been to forge a coalition that included his deeply loyal black constituency and a solid core of Jewish support that helped draw enough white voters to help him win his two election campaigns.
Washington had drawn praise for appointing top Jewish advisers such as Judson Miner, head of the Law Department. At the same time, several of Washington`s black aides, including Budget Director Sharon Gist Gilliam and Personnel Director Jesse Hoskins, had drawn admiration from Jews for fairness. "Washington knew that blacks and Jews had once walked arm in arm and had become estranged, and that had to be healed," said one Washington aide who is Jewish. "There`s always been tension between us and them (blacks) at City Hall, but Washington was able to emit a kind of sincerity toward us. They knew he had invested a lot in the people he brought in."
But that adviser, and others, said things had changed with Washington's death and Sawyer's arrival. Within the general upheaval of the sudden change in administrations, the strains of black-Jewish relations in City Hall grew worse.
Sawyer didn't command the same devotion of prominent Jewish members of the administration, and he didn't have the overwhelming personality of Washington to still the feeling among many black activists that Jews had gained too much influence in the administration. Cokely was a strain on the black-Jewish alliance that was being stretched to the limit in the weeks after Washington's death.
Cokely was something of a furtive figure at City Hall. He was an aldermanic aide to Sawyer who jumped to the mayor's office as a liaison to black community groups, including ones that had opposed Sawyer's ascent to the 5th floor after Washington's death.
He regularly conducted his business meetings in the corridor outside the mayor's office. That is, he conducted them there until he was chastised by Gilliam, who had become Sawyer's chief of staff.
"It was unprofessional," Gilliam said. "You don't stand in hallways and conduct business. In time, he complied, but it took a couple of reminders."
Cokely may have had unusual ways, but he was effective at dealing with the black community groups that had been angered by Sawyer's selection by a white-dominated coalition of aldermen on Dec. 2.
Cokely, by virtue of his ties to Farrakhan and other black nationalist organizations such as the National Black United Front, couldn't be reproached by blacks, like other Sawyer allies were, for consorting with the "old machine" of white aldermen in City Hall. And he passionately defended Sawyer to blacks who were at best skeptical about the new mayor.
So when Sawyer had to consider firing Cokely in the aftermath of publicity about his taped speeches, he faced conflicting racial emotions that threatened to explode.
By Monday, Sawyer had heard from several angered department heads, including Miner and Planning Commissioner Elizabeth Hollander. But he was also urged by blacks such as Gilliam, and consultant Erwin France, that Cokely was a political liability who had to go.
The mayor's office tallied 156 calls from city residents who said that Cokely should be fired. Only three calls came in Cokely's defense.
But on WVON, a radio station with a large black listenership, hundreds of callers defended Cokely. His support stretched beyond the more extreme black nationalist groups, and some aides feared that if Sawyer fired Cokely, he risked a repeat of the angry demonstrations that accompanied his selection as mayor.
The easiest solution would have been for Cokely to resign, and on Monday afternoon a draft letter of resignation and a press release were written by press secretary Monroe Anderson.
Sawyer had agreed that a quick resignation was needed and he expected to get it when he welcomed Cokely and Robert Augustus, a friend of Cokely's who is a $2,964-a-month aide to the mayor, into his office.
When the trio emerged 45 minutes later, Sawyer stunned advisers by announcing that the best course of action would be an "apology."
Sawyer had backed down, but it was clear that he knew the matter wasn't over. He told reporters that night there would be more to say later.
"Anywhere there are prominent professional Blacks, chances are they're in the Boule". - Steve Cokely
In that afternoon, Sawyer set in motion a problem that would grow by the day, one that may earn him a reputation for compassion but is more likely to brand him with the mark of indecision.
"Eugene had a very deep concern for Steve Cokely," said Charles Sawyer, the mayor's brother. "It affected him. He really loved Steve. It hurt him a lot to do what he had to do."
By Tuesday, rumors swirled around City Hall that a resignation was imminent. In truth, Sawyer was simply waiting for Cokely to change his mind, expecting that his young aide would read the growing political pressure on the mayor and offer his resignation. The political divisions in the city were growing quickly: Virtually no black leader in the city would call for Cokely's resignation. Many whites were outraged that the drama was dragging on without a conclusion.
Sawyer realized on Wednesday that Cokely was not going to offer a resignation, and he decided to fire him. But Sawyer wanted another meeting with Cokely first, one that became an unusual encounter at the McCormick Center Hotel.
In a 19th-floor suite, the mayor, Charles Sawyer, and Cokely met in one room for an hour while the mayor's top political advisers, including campaign financiers Al Johnson and Robert Hallock, waited in the living room for word that the controversy was about to end.
It was a last-ditch attempt to get a resignation out of Cokely, and it failed. Sawyer went so far as to meet, at Cokely's behest, with other black nationalist leaders in the hotel suite in what became a sometimes-angry session that turned into a lecture to Sawyer on the financial needs of their community organizations. Sawyer weathered the whole session, but Cokely wouldn't resign.
"He was in search of martyrdom, and he was going to get it," said one Sawyer aide who was at the hotel suite.
At a Thursday morning meeting of a Sawyer advisory council, several blacks assured Sawyer that Cokely's dismissal would not trigger major protests. And the mayor told the group that he would fire Coakley that afternoon. Word quickly went through the building that it was about to end.
Almost simultaneously, Ald. Timothy Evans (4th), Ald. Dorothy Tillman (3d) and Ald. Danny Davis (29th) made their first demands for Cokely's dismissal. It was a safe political stand by then, because they knew that Sawyer wouldn't score points over them in black circles by sticking beside Cokely.
Robert Lucas, head of the Kenwood-Oakland Development Corp., a key figure in the Chicago civil rights crusade of Dr. Martin Luther King, was one of the few black leaders who called for Cokely's dismissal before it was a fait accompli. And he was vehemently upbraided by Cokely's supporters outside the mayor's office.
From the ADL Report on Bigotry:
The Cokely Affair
Earlier in 1988, a major controversy had erupted in Chicago involving Steve Cokely, a Farrakhan sympathizer and city official who expressed vicious anti-Semitism. Cokely had given a series of lectures to followers of Farrakhan from 1985 to 1987, tape- recorded 
"On the tapes, which are sold at a South Side bookstore operated by Farrakhan's group, Cokely outlines his theory of an international 'secret society' that seeks to oppress blacks and create a single world government to be run by Jews ..."
"In another lecture Cokely asserts that the AIDS epidemic is a result of doctors, especially Jewish ones, who inject the AIDS virus in the blacks."
Steve Cokely Exposed "The Black Boule"
K.I.K on YouTube
Published on May 15, 2015
Steve Cokely (June 17, 1952 - April 11, 2012) was an American political researcher and lecturer who lectured nationally on political and economic issues relating especially to the African American community.

Steve Cokely was also a futurologist who commented extensively on water conservation, organic farming, and communal living. Cokely gave over 5,000 lectures on the topic of global warming and corporate conspiracies, the Trilateral Commission, The Bilderberg Group, Rothchilds, Rockefellers, Boule, etc.
Cokely's research delved into the history of Marcus Garvey, the Black Panthers and other areas of African-American history.
Cokely lectured at many college campuses nationally and was also known for his conspiracy theories involving the Black Male elite organization known as the Sigma Pi Phi and the Assassination of Martin Luther King Jr by the hands of Rev.Jesse Jackson and the C.I.A.
Cokely was assistant to the special committee on rules under Mayor Harold Washington. He gained notoriety when he served as special assistant to the former mayor of Chicago, Eugene Sawyer.
Cokely was criticized for teaching that Jewish doctors were using the AIDS virus in an attempted genocide against Africans. His comments created a nationally publicized controversy in 1988 and he was dismissed from his position as aide to Sawyer.
When in 1990 Illinois Governor James Thompson signed an agreement to open an Israeli Aircraft Industries plant in Rockford, Cokely was an outspoken opponent. He argued that Black leaders in Illinois should oppose Israeli war industries because of their military support for the Apartheid system in South Africa.
Cokely gained the national spotlight again in 1996 after he was scheduled to speak at "Our Roots Run Deep", a Black History Month lecture series in New York City hosted by the Warner Music Group. Also scheduled were Al Sharpton, Conrad Muhammad, Jimmy Castor, Hannibal Lokumbe and Dick Gregory. The Jewish Defense Organization objected, organizing a call-in campaign to Warner Brothers and threatening a boycott. The Anti-Defamation League and the New York Post also objected to Cokely (as well as Sharpton and Muhammad) speaking at the event. Warner removed Cokely and Muhammad without issuing a press release.
For more on this : 
Elite Fraternity Widens Agenda for Black Men: Organizations: At the prompting of a younger generation, the prosperous and prominent members of the once-secret Boule are focusing more on social activism.
Karen Grigsby Bates
July 18, 1990
When the NAACP's conference ended here last week, civil rights leaders left behind a portrait of black men in crisis. Too many young black men, said the civil rights group, are underemployed, alternately feared and reviled, and living at risk.
Now come the men of Sigma Pi Phi, a once-secret black fraternity that celebrates the professional and material success of black men. Known as the Boule (pronounced boo-lay ), the group is here this week for its biennial meeting and its own look at "An Agenda for the Black Male in the '90s."
It was an invitation-only, tuxedoed gathering of some of the most prominent and powerful black men in America, who say they are struggling to define their responsibility to other black men, the ones the NAACP calls "endangered."
(Boule is a Greek word, designating a council of community leaders who advised kings. The reference, members of the 3,000-man, worldwide fraternity, is highly intentional.)
The roster of members here this week reads like a Who's Who among blacks: U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services Louis W. Sullivan, Democratic National Committee Chairman Ron Brown, Mayor Tom Bradley, NAACP Executive Director Benjamin Hooks.
Like Yale's Skull and Bones secret society to which George Bush belongs, the Boule has been criticized by some as a social anachronism, and has challenged members to change its image.
Incoming president Dr. Benjamin Major, a retired San Francisco physician, said he is aware of charges that the group is more interested in socializing and congratulating itself on its enviable exclusivity than it is in making a substantial contribution to the rest of black America.
"Until eight or 10 years ago, we were just what we were perceived to be," said Major, who wants to make the group's social action committee more aggressive.
"We don't want to appear as if we were remaining above the problems of most black people. We know we didn't get here solely by the dint of our own hard work," he added. "We owe a lot of people, and we have to give back to our brothers and sisters."
The ballroom of the Westin Bonaventure Hotel where the Boule opened its meeting last weekend may be only a freeway away from South-Central Los Angeles, but it was light-years away in mood.
As 1,300 members and wives skirted the buffet tables to clasp hands and embrace, a black-tie band played jazz favorites from the 1940s and '50s.
The men looked prosperous and seemed accustomed to the deference accorded them. Many of their well-coiffed wives wore designer clothes, French perfume and expensive-looking jewelry.
Cocktail conversation was of children in medical school, summer homes at the beach, Mexican vacations, luxury cruises.
This is not the stuff of recent NAACP statistics on "the endangered black male": One of four black men in their 20s is in jail, in prison, on probation or parole. Black men in poor, inner-city neighborhoods are less likely to live to the age of 65 than men in Bangladesh. Black males are the only U.S. demographic group that can expect to live shorter lives in 1990 than they did in 1980.
The fact that the world of black men in crisis rarely collides with this world of black-tie networking concerns some older Boule members, as well as many of the young achievers now being invited in.
But social activism is a relative newcomer to the fraternity's social agenda, said Major, who teaches in the School of Public Health at UC Berkeley. And it has been emphasized recently, in part, to convince younger members that the organization could offer them more than social connections. Today, say the Boule's leaders, it can offer an opportunity for social commitment.
Formed in 1904 by a group of Philadelphia doctors and dentists, the fraternity was organized so that the tiny number of black men with graduate degrees could network with each other and help younger men.
"It was important back then," said Major, "because the only avenues of professional discourse (in society as a whole) were closed by segregation."
It's important now, say the group's leaders, to continue the networking, as well as to offer role models and mentors for a new generation of professional black men.
As a young man living in Berkeley, Major recalled that he would catch occasional glimpses of older men in the community as they quietly left to attend their ritual monthly meetings.
"I saw these black professional men, doctors, judges, lawyers, put on their tuxedos every fourth Saturday and disappear," Major said. "I wanted to know what was going on."
He found out when he became one of the very few invited to join the group. He learned the secret handshakes and other Greek esoterica as he discovered that most of the black leaders in his community were already members.
"It was an honor to simply be in the company of such men," Major said.
Today's membership includes Virginia Gov. Douglas Wilder, Chief Judge A. Leon Higgenbotham of the U. S. Federal Court of Appeals in Philadelphia, publishers Earl Graves (Black Enterprise) and John H. Johnson (Ebony).
The list of deceased members reads like a page of modern American history: sociologist W. E. B. Du Bois, U. N. Ambassador Ralph Bunche, Urban League President Whitney Young, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. and his legendary mentor, Dr. Benjamin Mays.
Many past and present Boule members were "first-and-onlys," according to Sigma Pi Phi historian Matthew Carter, himself the first black mayor of predominantly white Montclair, N.J.
Chemist Samuel P. Massie was the first black professor at the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, Md. Ernest Wilkins, who received a Ph.D. at age 15, was the only black scientist attached to the Manhattan Project.
Several of the fraternity's Los Angeles members are second-generation Boule brothers: Ivan Houston, chairman of Golden State Mutual Life Insurance Co., one of the country's largest black-owned insurance companies (and co-chairman of the conference) followed in the footsteps of his father, Norman.
Elbert Hudson was another legacy member: his father, H. Claude Hudson, a dentist and banker with a law degree, was president of the Los Angeles NAACP chapter.
The Boule's modern membership includes a handful of white members, some of them Jewish men active in the civil rights movement. There are no women in the fraternity's 96 chapters and, members say, no plans to open membership to them. Sigma Pi Phi members pay about $300 per year in dues, plus the costs of entertaining their brothers at monthly meetings. Qualifications for membership include professional accomplishment and service to the community. A potential member is voted on by the local chapter.
The average age of members hovers around 60. The reason, according to Los Angeles Boule president, neurosurgeon Dr. Samuel Biggers, is that in the past, membership "was seen as the pinnacle of one's professional and social career."
"We were getting old, dying on the vine, you could say," Major said. "So we decided to recruit some younger men, and they wanted social activism as part of the Boule. The group also decided to become less secretive as it refocused on reaching out to other black men's worlds, including the ghetto."
While the group has pledged to give back to the black community, the Boule's way of giving back, "is by being mentors and role models--not by throwing money at a problem," Major said.
The fraternity does give money away, however, in its nationwide scholarship programs for high-achieving young black men. Members also are actively involved in voter education projects for blacks of all ages and backgrounds.
Still, the focus remains on mentorship. When segregation was legal in the United States, Major said, the black elite and the black poor often lived close to each other. Children from impoverished families were well aware that black doctors, lawyers, teachers and ministers existed. They often knew them on a familiar basis, and several were "brought along" by a successful adult who took an interest in them.
But today, many successful blacks live outside the black community. Their affluent neighbors are often white. The black middle class has been accused by some conservative black sociologists of deserting its less-fortunate brethren, leaving no role models for poor black youth.
Major hopes Boule members will take an active role in changing that. "One-on-one contact is important," he said. "It makes all the difference."
That's something Fred Terrell is happy to hear. A Los Angeles native and Yale-educated investment banker, Terrell says he had his own mentor, Elbert Hudson, chairman of Broadway Federal Savings & Loan.
At 36, Terrell is by far the youngest member of the New York City Boule. As the corporate finance executive for First Boston, Terrell believes that fellowship with other black men is a necessary counterweight to his largely alabaster professional life.
But he has another agenda, which is "to gently, but firmly," persuade his Boule colleagues to take more responsibility for the non-affluent sector of their community.
"I think it does very little for the whole of the African-American community for a group like this to meet every two years and be self-congratulatory," said Terrell, "unless we think about how to improve the conditions for all of those who aren't here."
HHS secretary Sullivan, speaking Monday on "The Crisis of the Black Male," called upon members to step in to help resolve the crisis facing the "endangered black males" of the nation.

"One way of sharing the benefits of your successful life," Sullivan told his Boule brothers, "is to help another young man become a success. . . . The ability to help our young men lies primarily with us ."
Steve Cokely | Tupac and Biggie Conspiracy - Pt. 1/3
Published on Aug 19, 2016
Playlist (Tupac & Biggie Conspiracy):
Steve Cokely discusses the events surrounding the murders of Tupac Shakur and Biggie Smalls in 1997 lecture. 
Steve Cokely | Tupac and Biggie Conspiracy - Pt. 2/3
TAOS TV - The Ark Of Sothis Video Archive
Published on Aug 19, 2016
Playlist (Tupac & Biggie Conspiracy): 
Steve Cokely | Tupac and Biggie Conspiracy - Pt. 3/3 (Dr. Khallid Muhammad)
Published on Aug 19, 2016
Playlist (Tupac & Biggie Conspiracy):
Steve Cokely discusses the events surrounding the murders of Tupac Shakur and Biggie Smalls in this lecture from 1997. Dr. Khallid Muhammad also comments in this segment.
Researcher Steve Cokely (1952-2012) is the ultimate source of the information on the Boule. You can find his lectures on YouTube. His persistent theme is that the Jewish financial elite had put a phoney black leadership class in a position of influence and wealth. Their role is to protect their sponsors and perpetuate their hegemony. Genuine leaders like MLK and Malcolm X, who forget their "place," are eliminated.
Ironically, when Steve was hospitalized in 2012 he expressed fears that they would kill him in the hospital. This appears to have taken place. He was married and had three children.
During this year's Oscar ceremonies, Chris Rock admitted that to work regularly in the HollyWeird entertainment industry- black people had to be cleared through a Masonic secret society.
The Speech That Got Khallid Muhammad Killed
Published on Dec 21, 2016
The numbers of secret society members with their Satanic false idols touching all aspects of the daily lives of Black Folk including children is absolutely mind blowing, staggering and continues to grow. It is estimated that 70- 75% of all black male lawyers are members of the secret society- Sigma Pi Phi. Virtually every black mayor, Congressman, banker or millionaire in America are members of the secret society - the Boule.
The Boulé
Published on Apr 14, 2017
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MARC LAMONT HILL & The BOULE/Black "Greek Fraternities"/"Negro ILLUMINATi EXPOSED!!
Published on Feb 7, 2017
In honor of ""Black History Month"", BLACK CHILD presents..
MARC LAMONT HILL & The BOULE/Black Greek Fraternities EXPOSED!! Yes, even MLK was apart of the babylonian wickedness...
My New Website!
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The Boule,Hollywood and the Music Industry.Taking the Oath
Published on Feb 15, 2016
Who does the Boule really serve? The Satanic global elite,As long as a Black member conforms to the rules,the riches will flow in abundance,if not down comes the hatchet. Blackmail is part of the deal,This Masonic secret society has a pyramid structure like all the rest.The lower ranks are kept from knowing what the upper ranks are doing.The remaking of the House negro was necessary to produce a group of Blacks who had a vested interest in protecting the Illuminati elite.It is about selling out brothers and sisters for Fame,Power,and Money,The Majority of Black lawyers,Doctors,Engineers Police officers,Actors,Musicians,Pastors etc. are members of this Secret club.Like all other secret societies,the Boule encourages homosexual acts as initiation practices,This must be done to join and grow in their ranks.These perversions are then video taped and stored on record,to be used in case as a bargaining tools and black mail if one decides they want to get out.The Boule mirrors the white power structure,Just as these Blacks betray and sacrifice their own people,Family and friends, so members of the Illuminati betray and sacrifice their friends, neighbors,culture and civilization all for Satan.
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The "Boule" - Black Secret Society! 

(Part 1)
16 February 2010