Ancient India was known as “Eastern Ethiopia” and the earliest civilization was the Harappan people who were an advance culture had running water and a water toilet system. We have evidence of the people its civilization and its history. Archeological evidence shows the Harappan people as Black people who had a high culture and a language.

From the Harappan culture emerged the people we know today as Buddhist. The Harrapans were "Black People."  Also the historical figure we know as the Buddha Shakyamuni emerged from indigenous people known today in India as “Dalit.” The Dalit in history were known as the Naga or snake people who came from Africa. In Africa they are known as Nubian people. The Naga language is Tamil, Tamil later because Damilla and Damilla later became Dravidian. The Buddha is known as a Dravidian. The Dravidian people developed what is known as the history and Buddhist culture that we know of today. With the Buddhist who were Black people they created Gods who looked like themselves. Nichiren Shonin put these gods on the Gohonzon. These Gods are Black because the Dravidian people made Gods who looked like themselves. These Black gods are on the Mandala that Nichiren Shonin created. Our lecture is the Black gods on the Gohonzon.

The Harrapans were the Ethiopian People or the Black People in India.

Those of you who study Nichiren Buddhism or you are thinking about accepting Nichiren Buddhism; what you will learn from many of the Japanese who teach Nichiren Buddhism is the fact that most teach "White Nichiren Buddhism" SGI leader Daisaku Ikeda, Nichiren Shoshu, Nichiren Shu all teach "White Nichiren Buddhism." It is like the culture of the evolutionary chart that institutional White racist teach where you see at the end of the evolutionary Chart a Whiteman. This misnomer is institutional racism.

When you study Nichiren Buddhism from most of the "Japanese Buddhist Sects" their Buddhist teachings are "inherently racist" in that they purposefully and cleverly accept the removal of Black History from Buddhist teachings.