TRUE HERO HARRIET TUBMAN VS REAL VILLAIN ANDREW JACKSON
Democrat President Andrew Jackson was a genuine villain, who did not just mistreated American Indians by seizing their land, but he was also a slave owner and a real bad and especially brutal one too, with many historical evidence proving it, with official texts and Jackson himself placing his own adds in local newspapers, offering $50 reward for runaway black slaves, and even an extra $10 for every 100 lashes, up to 300 lashes, which was pretty much a death sentence. President Andrew Jackson deserves no recognition or any honor at all, as he was a true villain, who corrupted the country with the help of his Vice President John C. Calhoun and his historically racist Democrat party.
On the other end, Harriet Tubman was a true hero fighting against injustice and the political corruption of her time with Democrats opposing the abolition of slavery and threatening civil war over it. Harriet Tubman more than deserve full recognition for her genuine acts of bravery, risking her own life to free others with her underground railroad towards freedom, even all the way up towards places like Montréal, Canada, who accepted many American refugees runing away from genuine racial oppression. In my view Harriet Tubman also deserves to be honored with statues everywhere in America and in the White House. President Trump should certainly make sure to push the private federal reserve bank to do the right thing, and release the new Harriet Tubman 20 dollar bill as soon as possible, without delay.
Even Obama painfully admitted half truth about Democrats being the biggest supporters of black slavery and the most opposed to its abolition, where Republicans formed as an anti-slavery party with President Abraham Lincoln had to step in, and put an end to the barbarism and abuse of human life.
Harriet Tubman (born Araminta Ross, January 29, 1822 – March 10, 1913) was an American abolitionist and political activist. Born into slavery, Tubman escaped and subsequently made some thirteen missions to rescue approximately seventy enslaved people, family and friends, using the network of antislavery activists and safe houses known as the Underground Railroad. She later helped abolitionist John Brown recruit men for his raid on Harpers Ferry. During the American Civil War, she served as an armed scout and spy for the United States Army. In her later years, Tubman was an activist in the struggle for women's suffrage.
Born a slave in Dorchester County, Maryland, Tubman was beaten and whipped by her various masters as a child. Early in life, she suffered a traumatic head wound when an irate slave owner threw a heavy metal weight intending to hit another slave but hit her instead. The injury caused dizziness, pain, and spells of hypersomnia, which occurred throughout her life. She was a devout Christian and experienced strange visions and vivid dreams, which she ascribed to premonitions from God.
In 1849, Tubman escaped to Philadelphia, then immediately returned to Maryland to rescue her family. Slowly, one group at a time, she brought relatives with her out of the state, and eventually guided dozens of other slaves to freedom. Traveling by night and in extreme secrecy, Tubman (or "Moses", as she was called) "never lost a passenger". After the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 was passed, she helped guide fugitives farther north into British North America, to become Canada, and helped newly freed slaves find work. Tubman met the abolitionist John Brown in 1858, and helped him plan and recruit supporters for the raid on Harpers Ferry.
When the Civil War began, Tubman worked for the Union Army, first as a cook and nurse, and then as an armed scout and spy. The first woman to lead an armed expedition in the war, she guided the raid at Combahee Ferry, which liberated more than 700 slaves. After the war, she retired to the family home on property she had purchased in 1859 in Auburn, New York, where she cared for her aging parents. She was active in the women's suffrage movement until illness overtook her and she had to be admitted to a home for elderly African Americans that she had helped to establish years earlier. After she died in 1913, she became an icon of courage and freedom.
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