Book Outline Mansa Musa Economic Culture

Here’s an outline for a forthcoming book about MMEC.

Again, using ChatGPT at

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Certainly! Here is an outline for a book on the “Mansa Musa Economic Culture” using all of African history including Egypt and Nubia:

Introduction: Explain the purpose and scope of the book, and provide an overview of the “Mansa Musa Economic Culture” and how it relates to African history.

Precolonial Africa: Explore the economic, social, and political systems of precolonial Africa, including examples of societies that were organized around principles of communal ownership, cooperation, and the common good.

The Mali Empire: Examine the reign of Mansa Musa and the impact of his policies on the Mali Empire, including his support for public works, education, and the arts, and his charitable giving to the poor.

The influence of Islam: Analyze the role of Islam in shaping the economic and social systems of the Mali Empire and other parts of Africa, including the principles of zakat (charitable giving) and the prohibition of interest-based lending.

Egypt and Nubia: Explore the economic and social systems of ancient Egypt and Nubia, and compare and contrast them with the “Mansa Musa Economic Culture.”

The spread of colonialism: Analyze the impact of European colonialism on African societies, including the ways in which it disrupted traditional economic and social systems and imposed capitalist models of development.

Postcolonial Africa: Examine the challenges and opportunities of building a more just and equitable economic system in postcolonial Africa, including efforts to incorporate elements of the “Mansa Musa Economic Culture” into modern economic and political systems.

Conclusion: Summarize the key themes and arguments of the book, and suggest ways in which the lessons of African history can inform contemporary debates about economic justice and social responsibility.

Mansa Musa Economic Culture

Mansa Musa, Richest Man to Ever Live. He was a philanthropist and sponsor of the arts, architecture, learning and culture.
Dedicated to the common good.

As discussions around economic justice and social responsibility continue to dominate headlines and political debates, it’s worth taking a step back to consider alternative models of economic organization.

One such model is the “Mansa Musa Economic Culture,” named after the 14th century West African ruler and investor who is widely considered to be the richest person in history. This economic culture, which was prevalent in many parts of precolonial Africa, emphasizes the importance of promoting the common good and supporting the welfare of the community, rather than solely focusing on the pursuit of profit.

The archeological and educational wonder of Timbuktu

In this series of blog posts we will explore the key principles and practices of the Mansa Musa Economic Culture, and consider how these ideas might be relevant and applicable to contemporary discussions about economic justice and social responsibility.

Mansa Musa traveled over 4000 Miles with tends of thousands of people, spreading his philanthropy along the way.

From the emphasis on communal ownership and charitable giving, to the prohibition of interest-based lending and the support for education and the arts, the Mansa Musa Economic Culture offers a rich tradition of thought and practice that can inspire and inform contemporary debates about the role of economics in society.

What this means is he spent so much gold which got into the hands of the common people that they were wealthy for over a decade.

Okolo Schwinn-Clanton

Okolo Min Amun Ra

The True Meaning of Grand Rising

Egiptian Neter (God) Min

As with most things, there is an exoteric and an esoteric meaning.

Exoteric is the understanding that everyone has and is told/taught, the knowledge the lay person has. Esoteric is the hidden or spiritual meaning. The true meaning.

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As above so below.

Many know that the vibration of the words “good morning” is one of sadness because morning carries the same vibration as the word mourning. For this reason many people say Grand Rising because it has a positive and life affirming vibration. Something that makes you *want* to get up and start your day. Ok, exoteric taken care of.

From an esoteric sense, it is referring to the rising of a man’s phallus as he wakes up or “rises” in the morning.

Sex, sexuality, and sexual energy were all central focuses of our cultures and sciences and “religions.” You could even argue they were *the* focus.

When you look at an obelisk like the Washington monument or the many in Egypt standing today, when you look at the steeple of a Church, or the minaret of a Mosque, all of these are phallic symbols. The dome of a Cathedral and the dome of a Mosque are representative of breasts.

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