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The Perfect Strategy For Tackling the Staggering Costs of Reparations


LOS ALAMOS, NEW MEXICO, USA, August 7, 2023/ — Throughout the annals of history, the deliberate imposition of systematic barriers has marred the plight of African Americans aimed at impeding their progress, thus giving rise to a persistent disparity in wealth and opportunities. From the grim epoch of slavery that was fueled by the transatlantic slave trade, wherein millions of Africans found themselves transported forcibly to the Americas in chains, to the era of segregation that followed, and even to present-day Supreme Court decisions, the echoes of these historical injustices continue to resound in our modern society. In our pursuit of a more fair and just future, it is our responsibility to comprehend the notion of reparations to rectify past injustices and ease the lasting impact of discrimination and marginalization.

The transatlantic slave trade, a deplorable chapter in human history, laid the very foundations for centuries of oppression that would follow. Even after emancipation, African Americans faced a labyrinth of injustices, from the shackles of Jim Crow laws to the barriers of redlining and discriminatory employment practices, all of which stifled their economic and social progress. These practices effectively curtailed African Americans’ access to education, housing, and economic opportunities, perpetuating the cycle of generational poverty.

Reparations, embodied as educational scholarships, offer a viable avenue for redress and empowerment. By extending financial support to African American students to pursue higher education, we dismantle the formidable barriers that have hindered their access to quality schooling and, by extension, economic mobility. We ensure that historically disadvantaged students have a fair chance to excel academically and professionally by awarding scholarships based on merit, financial need, or a combination of both.

To successfully implement such scholarships, a comprehensive and thoughtful approach is paramount. A committee of experts, including historians, educators, and community leaders, has already convened to calculate that the return rate of financial reparations would exceed 14-16T. The necessary funding can be garnered from various sources, whether through the redirection of a portion of existing educational budgets or through private and corporate donations.

Furthermore, fostering partnerships with historically Black colleges and universities (HBCUs) holds immense promise for the effective implementation of these scholarships. HBCUs have long played a pivotal role in empowering African American students, and closer collaborations would enhance their impact and outreach.

Given that a significant portion of the nation remains opposed to direct cash reparations, garnering public awareness and support becomes pivotal for the success of such an endeavor. New York Trust has joined forces to achieve success and launch a program producing Executive Trust Officers with job placements. Educational campaigns explaining the historical context and importance of reparations in achieving racial justice can help dispel misconceptions and forge a consensus for this transformative undertaking.

In conclusion, the annals of history bear witness to the intentional barriers that have hindered the progress of African Americans. Reparations as educational scholarships represent a poignant stride towards addressing these injustices and fostering a more equitable society. By arming African American students with the tools to succeed, we not only acknowledge the past wrongs, but also invest in a brighter and more inclusive future for all.

The story of Beverly Neal-Clinton is a testament to resilience and progress, as trailblazers who broke barriers throughout the history of the United States have marked her lineage. From enrolling in freedmen schools in South Carolina after the Civil War to occupying positions in politics, activism, and professional sports, her family’s legacy has been one of firsts. Beverly herself carved her path, becoming the second African American stenographer in the state of South Carolina and excelling in her studies, earning a bachelor’s degree in information technology and an MBA in Information Technology Management.

Beverly has long dreamed of closing the income inequality gap, but the pieces to actualize this dream remained elusive. However, fate has answered her call, and the universe is now aligning to create a new dream that will endure for generations. is a visionary concept whose time has arrived, as evidenced by the recognition and contemplation it has garnered. This vision will be the catalyst for sustainable wealth, harkening back to the days of Black Wall Street. As everything falls into place, the table has been set; the food has been prepared, and the brilliance of African American ingenuity is ready to captivate the world.

Beverly Neal-Clinton
Our Reparations
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