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Egyptologist Aboubacry Moussa Lam, states,

English Translation:
(a) (English Translation) --

"KMT, which has the same root as KM "black", must be translated, in all rigor, as "the blacks". It is not acceptable for us to say, against all logic, that the term applied to the black earth of Egypt or to deliberately confuse it with kmtyw 'the inhabitants of kmt" (p.28)

« KMT, qui a la même racine que KM « noir », doit être traduit, en toute rigueur, par « les noirs ». Il n’est pas acceptable pour nous de dire, contre toute logique, que le terme s’appliquait à la terre noire d’Egypte ou de la confondre délibérément avec kmtyw « les habitants de kmt (p.28)

(b) Aboubacry Moussa Lam, states (English Translation) --
"Very eloquent and highly demonstrative fact. The other, we have already evoked with the term kmt which was one of those that the ancient Egyptians used to designate themselves as a human collectivity and which is derived from the root km whose meaning is 'black', which no Egyptologist disputes. Strictly speaking, therefore, this term must be translated as 'The Blacks."(p.34).

"Fait tres eloquent et hautement demonstratif donc. L'autre, nous l'avons deja evoque avec le terme kmt qui etait l'un de ceux que les anciens Egyptiens utilisaient pour se designer en tant que collectivite humain et qui est tire de la racine km dont le sens est 'noir', Ce que ne conteste aucun egyptologue. En toute rigueur donc, ce terme doit etre traduit par 'Les Noirs'.(p.34).

ANKH, Journal of Egyptology and African Civilizations

Moussa Lam, Aboubacry (1992)The study of the belonging of ancient Egypt to the Negro African world: instruments analysis and methodology, ANKH, Journal of Egyptology and African Civilizations,


The abstract states,

"This study sets out to demonstrate how in classical and traditional Afrikan thought one’s afterlife on physical and spiritual planes is thought of as being commensurate with one’s adherence to Mꜣꜥt ‘Maat’ in terms of lived practice rather than simply as an abstract ideal. As such, we will interrogate textual examples from classical Kmt ‘The Black Nation/Land of the Blacks’ and attested lived examples from contemporary Afrika among the Kasena-Nankana with brief references to other cultural-linguistic groups. We demonstrate there is a shared understanding from the classical to the contemporary in terms of how one’s body is treated and how one’s experience in the afterlife is conceptualized. We find that conceptions of the afterlife have influenced how Afrikans engage Mꜣꜥt ‘Maat’ as praxis.


According to Brittanica (peer-reviewed) and vetted encyclopedia, the Portuguese a European group encountered Africans in the 14th century and adopted the terms 'Black man' and 'Land of Black men' from Africans in the Northern African region. From that point, Europeans have used it ever since in their maps.


Wikipedia states,

"Archaeological evidence has suggested that the Tasian and Badarian Nile Valley sites were a peripheral network of earlier African cultures that featured the movement of Badarian, Saharan, Nubian, and Nilotic populations.[6] Bruce Williams, Egyptologist, has stated "The Tasian Period is significantly related to the Neolithic of Sudanese-Saharan tradition as found just north of Khartoum and near Dongola in Sudan".[7]

Tasians were shown to have dental traits similar to Sub-Saharan Africans and some also to North Africans. According to the researchers, it is possible that the population may have been a mix of both groups, but the sample size was concluded to be to small to make definitive statements.[8]


In peer-reviewed data not shared in imperialist-biased media about the crania series of pre-dynastic Egyptians having greater affinity with tropical Africans, Biological anthropologists state,

"The results are not supportive of European agriculturalists colonizing el-Badari in the early- to mid-Holocene. The Badarian series evinces greater phenetic affinity with the tropical African comparative groups and, notably, the east African Teita" (Keita, 2000: ).


In timely peer-reviewed data dealing with Egyptian mummies and their ethnic affiliations with sub-Saharan Africa biological anthropologist Keita states

"More importantly, it provides the impetus for additional exploration. Where and when did it get into Nile Valley and then into a royal lineage? There are our ancestors and our genes’ ancestors. Analysis of the short tandem repeat (STR) data published on Ramesses III and the Amarna ancient royal family (including Tutankhamun) showed a majority to have an affinity with “sub-Saharan” Africans in one affinity analysis,102 which does not mean that they lacked other affiliations—an important point that typological thinking obscures". (Keita, 2022: 108).


According to Professor of African Studies Aaron Kamugisha, we can acknowledge Egypt as a Black African culture. This peer-reviewed data is timely, during the publishing of this paper, Professor Kamigisha was a doctoral candidate in social and political thought which would make him the perfect expert to evaluate and analyze the cultural structure of Black African civilizations. Another peer review that is ignored by imperialist media, yet, Kedika the Peer Review Science Channel will indeed acknowledge this incredible peer-reviewed manuscript.

Professor Aaron Kamugisha, Africana Studies, Smith University


Dr. Salim Faraji professor of African studies gives data on the Nigerian pyramids and their relationships with the Nile Valley pyramids by cultural continuity. This is absolutely one of the most profound peer-reviewed studies to date on this topic.


Today we will review the peer-reviewed book from Professor Christopher Ehret a scholar of African history and historical linguistics published by Princeton University Press. Professor Ehret examines the Black Africanity of Ancient Egypt in great detail and gives some accurate and scientific inferences. I do not subscribe to his Afro-Asiatic models due to the phylum being unscientific for its inability to reconstruct the parent and the obscurity of establishing sound correspondences between the putative daughter languages of the system which violates the actual comparative method, see, (Trask 2023), but his historical evaluation of the Africanity of Classical Kemet far exceeds the racist and imperialists views of Dr. Zahi Hawass. Dr. Zahi Hawass still uses the Biblical Ham, Shem, and Japheth model which is obviously outdated and completely racist, biased, and unscientific as it concerns archeological, anthropological, genetic, geographical, historical, and historical linguistic data concerning African civilizations.

Kedika: The Peer Review Science Channel
38 Views · 11 months ago

Kmt(yw) Blacks (falsely and mistranslated as 'Egyptians' Greek, English) Recorded their Journey from Kemet to Central Africa (sub-Saharan Africa), they would put this journey in one of their most sacred text, The Amduat "Ancestral Realm" (translated as 'Underworld") see Book of Gates (Budge, British Museum).

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Those who are interested in my Nkosi clothing line can support Kedika: The Peer Review Science channel by purchasing here at the link below. Thank you for all the support, so far, I didn't expect this to do so well. Once I get my degree I will expand the clothing brand to new bigger heights, but this will do right now as an undergraduate student going for my AA in History.

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#sub-Saharan African

Kedika: The Peer Review Science Channel
33 Views · 11 months ago

We will examine if Nubia and Upper Kemet are in the same cultural sphere by gleaning Dr. Bruce Williams published peer-reviewed data. Did the Blacks of so-called sub-Saharan Africa in Sudan (Nubia) conquer the territories called ta Smau- Upper Regions? What are the Gebel Sheikh Suleiman Inscription and relief, and how should we interpret it?

Source: OINE 3
Source: OINE 4


Kedika: The Peer Review Science Channel
45 Views · 11 months ago

This video discusses peer-reviewed data that confirms the broad Sudanic and Nile Valley origins of the Bamileke of Cameroon. We discuss a number of hypothetical migrations that took place, the location of the Bamileke originally between Chad and the Nile Valley Sudan (Nubia). We also review and discuss data presented at Syracuse University on the possible ancient Egyptian ancestry of the Bamileke, the tradition of skulls found among them possibly being originated from ancient Egypt.


Kedika: The Peer Review Science Channel
25 Views · 11 months ago

In this video, we explore the peer-reviewed published data by SOY Keita as he elaborates on the STR methodology for testing the Amarana and Ramsiside period mummies. According to the peer-reviewed from SOY Keita, the majority of the tested Egyptian mummies would have 'Sub-Saharan African" ethnic affiliation. SOY Keita also gives the reliability and limitations of this method.


#subsaharanafrican dna

Kedika: The Peer Review Science Channel
34 Views · 11 months ago

This data examines the kmtyw Black revolutionary Nswt Bity Hor Wn Nfr and his brave son leading a 20-year revolt against the foreign Ptolemaic Dynasty. The Kmtyw of the Nile Valley united with other kmtjw Blacks from Upper Kemet which includes Sudan Nubia tA Setj and controlled the entire Southern regions. The Ptolemies captured these Kmtyw rebels and their family member was sold on a Greek slave block, her name was 'Thassius', and she was a Kemtyw- Black, Dark skinned Nile Vally African. The Greeks described her as a 'Dark Skinned' Egyptian. Here is the most amazing war story.

*Note: My Pronunciation of the Greek name Ptolemy and Why?

As a historical linguist with over 100 hours of formal training from VLC and the University of Leiden courses, its simply NO correct pronunciation of the name -Ptolemy-, see:

Pronunciation strictly depends on dialect variants of English, different language speakers, and also regional accents. There are many ways to pronounce his name in the different varieties and dialects of English, as a linguist I will name a few including the Greek and Egyptian variants to shed light on the fact that it's no correct pronunciation. I specifically pronounce it -pa'täləmē- for I'm an AAVE/Black English speaker and simply pronounce words differently.

Actually, Black English speakers would have the most historically accurate pronunciation of -Ptolemy- for it's closer to the original in Greek (Reconstructed) and Egyptian in which both Greek and Egyptian include the -[p]- sound, while standard U.S English speakers have dropped the -[p]-sounds like the Chinese. Oh, yes, Black English is actually an AUTHENTIC and recognized dialect of standard U.S English similar to other African dialects of English, like Jamaican, Creole, Gullah, and Black English (Speakers from Baltimore, Georgia, Memphis, Florida, New Orleans, Banton Rouge Philadelphia, D.C,). Here is the source that can update you on Black English

US English (drops the -[p]-)
a) The standard way to pronounce it in standard American English is [ˈtäləmē] where the [p] is eradicated, and the first vowel is actually a long /ä/ sound, source:

UK English (drops the -[p]-)
b) Another way to pronounce Ptolemy is [tɒləmi], here, the [p] is eradicated the vowel is /ɒ/, this pronunciation can be observed here

Black English (keeps the -[p]-)
c) The way we pronounce it in the Black English dialect is the more accurate for it corresponds with the Egyptian and Greek usages, I will supply the original Greek pronunciation, in Greek which the name is derived from the p is actually pronounced. Let's examine:

Ancient Greek (Keeps the -[p]-)
Attic Greek

Byzantine Greek (Keeps the -[p]-)

In Arabic, they don't even use the -[p]- sound they actually use the -[b]- sound and it's NOT eradicated as in U.S English

Arabic (Keeps the b sound) [p] - [b]

The reconstructed Egyptian Pronunciation is with the [p], AAVE/Black English pronunciation is close to the reconstructed Greek original of the [p] being pronounced, and close to the Egyptian reconstructed pronunciation as [pɛtuːɑruːmiːs]

Egyptian (Includes the [p])


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I have received the link for my 15-minute presentation from Professor Patrick Effiboley, in the department of history and archeology at the University of Abomey (Benin), a world-ranked university. For the 2nd Outstanding African Thinkers Conference. My paper was also accepted to be published by the university. The Virtual panelist included: Or Duul Neter Neb, Dr. Vves Ngono, Dr. Ovi Jack, Ph.D. student Tarik Richardson, Dr. Aruna, Professor Nasir SARR, Professor Ngue, Professor Sengore, Professor Kambon, Dr. Adodo, more.

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