King C. Asante-Yeboa Well the idea of unifying Africa has been proposed by so many of our past leaders as you probably know ..Nkrumah, Sankara, Lumumba.. etc..
But unfortunately they all were forced out of power or some even were killed and replaced by dictators. But that dream can still be accomplished. We could do it if the entire continent demands it. The revolution has to be demanded by the people that's a fact, China is a perfect example. If we sit back and hope that the future will get better we are fooling our selves. That's why education is so important. We must put major emphasis on HISTORY in our schools so we may learn how other people that were in the same conditions in the past changed things around. But there is another problem we run into.. many of our current dictators that are in power won't allow such things to occur. It's not going to be easy many will die for the sake of liberty but it's worth it because we can change our grandchildren's history.
When in May 1493, the Pope Alexander VI enacted the Inter caetera bull granting the new lands to the Kingdom of Spain, he requested in exchange an evangelization of the people. Thus, during Columbus 's second voyage, Benedictine friars accompanied him, along with twelve other priests. As slavery was prohibited between Christians, and could only be imposed on non-Christian prisoners of war or on men already sold as slaves, the debate on Christianization was particularly acute during the sixteenth century. In 1537, the papal bull Sublimis Deus recognized that Native Americans possessed souls , thus prohibiting their enslavement, without putting an end to the debate. Some claimed that a native who had rebelled and then been captured could be enslaved nonetheless. Later, the Valladolid controversy opposed the Dominican priest Bartolomé de Las Casas to another Dominican philosopher Juan Ginés de Sepúlveda, the first one arguing that Native Americans were beings doted with souls, as all other human beings, while the latter argued to the contrary and justified their enslavement. The process of Christianization was at first violent: When the first Franciscans arrived in Mexico in 1524, they burned the places dedicated to pagan cult, alienating much of the local population.  In the 1530s, they began to adapt Christian practices to local customs, including the building of new churches on the sites of ancient places of worship, leading to a mix of Old World Christianity with local religions.  The Spanish Roman Catholic Church, needing the natives' labor and cooperation, evangelized in Quechua, Nahuatl, Guarani, and other Native American languages, contributing to the expansion of these indigenous languages and equipping some of them with writing systems. One of the first primitive schools for Native Americans was founded by Fray Pedro de Gante in 1523.