Africography: Metaphysics, Historiography and Decolonisation

Zulumathabo on the Internet 2.0

By Zulumathabo Zulu © 2018

The Preamble

My dear followers. This is to notify you that I will be presenting a ground-breaking scholarly paper Africography: Metaphysics, Historiography and Decolonisation at the College of Human Sciences’ Decolonisation Conference at Unisa (University of South Africa) in Pretoria on Tuesday August 7, 2018 (see Decoloniality Conference Prog V02 university programme of the conference). Let me give you an analytical sense of appreciation about Africography.

About Africography

Africography is a revolutionary methodology of knowledge production and validation that I began developing at the laboratories of the School of Computer Science of Carleton University in Ottawa, Canada. This is a metascientific knowledge producing and analytical system based on the value systems of ancient African cosmology which infused me with endless effervescence as a logical negation of the Canadian WASP (White Anglo Saxon Protestant) and Eurocentric ontic (ontology) and epistemic (epistemology) systems…

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African Metaphysical Science and Indigenous Innovation

Zulumathabo on the Internet 2.0

The Cultural Revolution as a Prerequisite for the Fourth Industrial Revolution

By Mocholoko, Zulumathabo Zulu
Doctoral Practitioner; Metaphysical Scientist and Cosmologist

Speaking at the University of Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, Wednesday, October 17, 2018.

240px-Logo_for_the_University_of_the_WitwatersrandThe Preamble

In his book The Philosophy of History, the German philosopher George Hegel says that the Africans did not contribute and are not capable of contributing to world civilisation. George Hegel is the greatest source of influence in the Western intellectual tradition having influenced intellectual giants like Karl Marx.

The idea that the African descendants have not contributed anything to World civilisation is a dangerous one because the African child will grow up thinking that the African ancestors were consumers of other people’s ideas instead of being producers of new knowledge. This status quo, if left unchallenged, perpetuates the myth that an African has not and cannot contribute novel ideas to the scientific body of knowledge…

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