Celldweller journal: Tools helping underground society inc – T.H.U.G.S inc movement pt. 3 – entry 20

Brookshire, Levert, III (Sékou)

Original

Transcript

Levert III "Sekou" Brookshire Arizona Word Count: 297 Celldweller Journal: Tools Helping Underground Society Inc – T.H.U.G.S Inc Movement Pt. III" "Black August Essay's" (Entry Twenty) Once we got the youth to come around and make a committment to a revolutionary beliefsystem, pursuading them to 'recruit' other youth into our belief system. Then, we were able to effectively harnest other peoples willingness to volunteer their time, resources and action to helpus, achieve our agenda. Having several other's work towards our 'shared' goal's, pushing in the same direction building up momentum raising awareness about 'revolution'. Changing the definition of 'T.H.U.G'. Bonding the youth to an 'organization', having them eager to work and labor on behalf of the organization. Using the lessons taught by The Black Guerilla Family, in the (dungeons) of California. T.H.U.G.S Inc. member's, were 'vetted', 'screened' and went through a rites of-passage program. Ensuring, that all of our T.H.U.G.S Inc. cadre know's how to conduct themselves and survive gang/organization investigations and police-interrogations. Those who were brought on to the THUGS Inc. 'faculty' as mentors to the youth membership had been taught and developed to handle very difficult to manage 'adolescent' youth, focusing on the message of THUGS Inc. (Somebody-cares.) Our youth movement responded to the immediate pressures, need and circumstances of the local youth. Knowing firsthand as the family structure weakens, most youngsters rebel against the absence of a parent, rather than the presence of both, and where the family weakens, the power of their peer group replaces the structure of adult authority. But, unlike the family is suppose to, the peer groups and street gang family's become like tyranny's, having no responsibility's, or accountability, providing no continuing structure, or security and assumes no real obligations. Our social movement attempted to use a largely 'popular' subcultural theme, thus derived from the streets, and redefine it's implications and it's meaning through trial and error. In the process, we learned alot, about sheer 'idealism'. 2

Author: Brookshire, Levert, III (Sékou)

Author Location: Arizona

Date: August 29, 2013

Genre: Essay

Extent: 1 pages

If this is your essay and you would like it removed from or changed on this site, refer to our Takedown and Changes policy.

Takedown and Changes Policy
Browse More Essays