My documentary

I spent the last part of my savings making a documentary:

Here’s the link on Vimeo:

(It looks better if you watch the video on Vimeo’s website rather than on WordPress.)

It’s about how science fiction is similar to reality. It’s about how people of color have been persecuted. Please watch my video. If you like my video, please share it with others.

My documentary has information about how the U.S. government has persecuted blacks. If you only want to see that part, use this link:

Here’s a link to the article mentioned in my documentary:


A riddle

America is racist. Minorities know that America is racist. One need only examine the wages of the various ethnicities to know that America is racist. White men earn, on average, $21 per hour. Most minorities earn far less than that. Black men earn $15 per hour. Latino men earn $14 per hour. However, there is one minority which earns more money. This minority earns more money than even white men. Asian men earn $24 per hour.

There is a war between the police and black people. Blacks are incarcerated at a rate five times higher than whites. The incarceration rate for Latinos, while not as high as the incarceration rate for blacks, is still well above the incarceration rate for whites. Since 9/11, Muslims have been persecuted and demonized. Yet there are few problems between Chinese-Americans and the police.

Most people find this mystifying. Few people know the reason why Asians are not persecuted as much as other minorities. Some have looked for answered. These people have not, however, looked for the answer in the right place. To find the answer, one must examine ancient history. One must examine the history of Japan and China. I have written an article which explains this history, which explains why most minorities continue to suffer. The name of my article is “Assassinate the Emperor. Embrace the Barbarians.” I have posted it on this blog.

Read it and you will learn why China refers to itself as the Middle Kingdom. Read it and you will understand why Winston Churchill once said, “The longer you can look back, the farther you can look forward.”


The information about the salaries for whites, blacks, and Asians come from the article Wage Gap Between Races, Genders Persist as Asian Men Top Average Earnings: Report by NBC News.

The incarceration rates for blacks and Latinos come from the article Black Americans incarcerated five times more than white people — report by the Guardian.

Assassinate the Emperor. Embrace the Barbarians.

Table of Contents

Click on the links below to view my article.

Chapter 1: Lost in a forest, without a map
Chapter 2: Beware of Chinese bearing gifts
Chapter 3: Yin-Yang is biological warfare
Chapter 4: The Korean Genocide
Chapter 5: The Jinshin Rebellion
Chapter 6: The end of an era
Chapter 7: A new beginning
Chapter 8: The Mongols
Chapter 9: Europe mutates into Mongolia
Chapter 10: Beware of Britons bearing gifts
Chapter 11: The pot and the kettle
Chapter 12: The Treaties
Chapter 13: Deceive the Chinese
Chapter 14: Those loyal to the emperor are killed
Chapter 15: Embrace the barbarians
Chapter 16: Boundaries
Chapter 17: Origin of the Manchu and Taiwanese Genocides
Chapter 18: The war with the West begins
Chapter 19: The Manchu Genocide
Chapter 20: The Showa Restoration
Chapter 21: The New Deal
Chapter 22: Escalation
Chapter 23: War
Chapter 24: A world reborn
Chapter 25: The negotiations
Chapter 26: Isolate China
Chapter 27: Tibet
Chapter 28: The Chinese Intelligence Agency
Chapter 29: Genocide spreads to India
Chapter 30: Chinese madness infects America
Chapter 31: The Tibetan Genocide
Chapter 32: Vietnam
Chapter 33: Nixon’s finest hour
Chapter 34: The Crusades redux
Chapter 35: Wars the Chinese can believe in
Chapter 36: Erstwhile allies
Chapter 37: The Unabomber redux
Chapter 38: Genocide and plunder in Afghanistan, Iraq, and East Turkestan
Chapter 39: The African-American and Latino Genocide
Chapter 40: Words are puppet strings
Chapter 41: Advice


Click on the links below to view the references for my article.

  1. Chapters 1 to 16
  2. Chapters 17 to 27
  3. Chapters 28 to 33
  4. Chapters 34 to 38
  5. Chapters 39 to 41

Chapter 1: Lost in a forest, without a map

It was, in the words of the Hoover Institution, the “Worst Election Ever.” Donald Trump versus Hillary Clinton. The candidates were the embodiment of the worst of America. In the words of one American voter, the election was a choice between “a vulgar, boorish lout, and disrespecter of women, with a serious impulse control problem, or a scheming, robotic liar with a lifelong appetite for power and an entourage riddled with anti-Catholic bigots.”

America was appalled. Fifty-five percent of Americans were “disgusted” by the election. As they contemplated the future, a feeling of dread descended upon the American people.

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Chapter 3: Yin-Yang is biological warfare

Archeologists have unearthed a large number of religious artifacts from beneath the surface of Japan. They know when these artifacts were produced. They have assigned dates to each of these artifacts. For the sake of argument, assume that a single museum owns all of these artifacts. Assume that all of these artifacts are located in a single exhibit at this museum. Assume that the artifacts are placed in a single line, in chronological order. If you walk alongside this exhibit, if you look at the religious artifacts while you are walking by, you will notice that the appearance of these artifacts suddenly changes at a certain point in time—around 300 BC. The religious artifacts which were produced before 300 BC look completely different from the religious artifacts which were produced after 300 BC. Only one theory can explain this discontinuity—the religion of Japan was replaced by a different religion in about the year 300 BC.

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Chapter 4: The Korean Genocide

In the fourth century, Korea was divided into into three kingdoms. (Page 298) One of these kingdoms was called Baekje. Another kingdom was called Goguryeo. The last kingdom was called Silla. In the beginning, the three kingdoms did not have control of the entire Korean peninsula. Goguryeo was located in the northern half of Korea. Baekje was located in the southwestern part of Korea. Silla was located in the southeastern part of Korea. The territory of these three kingdoms, however, did not cover the entire Korean Peninsula. In between the three kingdoms there were “large tracts of land as yet unoccupied except by wild tribes.” (Page 49)

The three kingdoms of Korea were similar to the kingdoms of Japan. Each kingdom was controlled by the Chinese. Each kingdom hated the other kingdoms. The stage was set for centuries of conflict.

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