Scam, kidnap by South African police

Scam, kidnap by South African police

Medical Writing Institute click here

MJoTAtalks click here

Emerald Pademelon Press LLC click here

Peace Scientists click here

Dr Susanna loves the countries and the peoples of Africa

Scam, kidnap by South African police

Scam, kidnap by South African police


African Businesses in St John's, Antigua & Barbuda

This page is a portal to pages on African businesses and organizations in the nation of Antigua & Barbuda.

The owner of, Mr Bernard Williams, was my host in Antigua. is online 24 hours a day. To access streaming video from inside the studio and listen to what is playing now, click here.

Stephanie's Hair Salon is run by a Jamaican certified hair stylist, Miss Stephanie. She looks like the runner she once was, and has the energy of one. Don't even think of having your hair done anywhere else if you are in Antigua. Click here.

The Cathedral of St John looms large over the capital city of the twin island nation of Antigua and Barbuda.

I have started to add pages about African small business doing well in the capital city, St John's, which is on the island of Antigua in the small Caribbean nation of Antigua & Barbuda.

These pages are a personal reference, an endorsement of them. 

Antigua has a history of the original inhabitants being genocided to make way for the European colonizers and their African slaves. To grow sugar.

The African slaves were largely, maybe entirely, stolen in an undeclared war on Ghana, and shipped with their pride and memories intact.

Prince Klaas organized a rebellion in 1736, after he had been crowned king and led a rally which declared war on the colonizers who had stolen them. It ended tragically, likely because someone talked and someone heard and Prince Klaas was murdered brutally, publicly. In 2011, on November 1, the 30th anniversary of independence from Britain, Prime Minister Baldwin Spencer granted him and his soldiers official pardons.

Enslaved Africans stolen in an undeclared was were freed in Antigua in 1836, long before North America. Some sugar plantations were run better than others, those that could survive on hired labor hired Africans and Portuguese, who showed up in large number. The Portuguese were happy to live in Antigua, and happily married African women, and today, many of the 90% of Antiguans with African ancestry also have Portuguese ancestry.

I found out about the Portuguese ancestors after I asked why the honorary consul from Portugal laid a wreath on the War Memorial on Remembrance Day. Portugal still has strong ties with Antigua, and it is a happy relationship, with no history of subjugation or theft. God bless both countries for this remarkable feat!