11 January 2003
It has been a civilized way of behaviour to hold in high regard those who have made great contributions to human knowledge. The outstanding ones receive red carpet treatment from the kings and queens.
Nowadays, people have come to take knowledge for granted. Especially in such a nation as the U. S. A. where articles find no publishers. But, that does not mean that the U.S. A. or the rest of the world already has all the possible human knowledge. As demonstrated by my discoveries, in my case alone, I have already found and added hundreds volumes of missing precious knowledge.
If so, what ought to have been the civilized American attitude towards me? Love, respect, gratitude?
They gave me none of it. Quite to the contrary, they let their CIA criminals torture me and violate my most basic human rights.
Oh, the blacks in the U.S.A. in the 1950's and the 60's began to make headway in their civil rights movements, suggesting that as an American citizen a black should enjoy as much civil rights as a white under the American Constitution.
From that perspective, I as a non-American cannot enjoy any of them. Yet, I should be expected to give the U.S. A. more than millions of Americans together cannot give to their country. Inequity there is horrendous.
Maybe I'm generous and giving but certainly if I were to behave like a slave to a Roman Empire, I cannot be a great thinker. Anyone preaching slavery does not deserve to be heard.
Only when the U.S.A. has by an actual deed, not just lip service, concretely established and demonstrated its love, respect or gratitude towards myself can I be in that civilized and equitable position to make my gift of love available for use by the United States of America.
Naturally, if they do not feel my work worthy of anything, they can simply treat this as a lunatic's ranting. But if my work is truly worthy as a cornerstone of human civilization, the U.S. A. would have detached itself from a national and international treasure many times the worth of Middle East oil reserves. It's up to them.
See K.C.Cheng Press