New scholarship points to a paradox of historic scope: Our writing system was devised by people who couldn’t read.
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Black people were the first to develop mathematics in Africa 37,000 years ago, as it was the first method of counting. Africans in the region known as modern-day Egypt scripted textbooks about math that included division, multiplication, algebraic equations, fractions and geometric formulas to calculate the area and volume of shapes.
Dr. Anthony Browder’s Asa Restoration Project helps unearth the tomb of an ancient Egyptian nobleman that is five times larger than King Tut’s. He partnered with an Egyptologist to excavate the tombs of Karakhamun and Karabasshkin (sic).
Cleopatra Was Egyptian
Cleopatra VII Philopator (69 B.C. – Aug. 12, 30 B.C.) is likely the most well-known of all the ancient Egyptian queens. What many people do not know is that Cleopatra was more than likely not ethnically Egyptian.
African knowledge was not only passed down orally.
The notion that ancient African education was oral and not written is only a myth. In his book, “Reversing Sail: A History of the African Diaspora,” Dr. Michael Gomez, an author andprofessor of history and Middle Eastern and Islamic studies at New York University, declares that, from 300 B.C. to A.D. 350, the Meroë civilization had developed a writing system of its own.