Scam: How the Black Leadership Exploits Black America by Jesse Lee PetersonIn this provocative book, Rev. Jesse Lee Peterson, the most outspoken critic of the civil-rights establishment in America today, lays bare its corrupt leadership, courageously taking aim at the bigest names?Jesse Jackson, Louis Farrakhan, Al Sharpton, Maxine Waters, among others?claiming they are nothing more than scam artists profiting off the hatred and disorder they foster in the black community. Peterson insists its time to throw off the oppression of the established black leadership and stand for the American ideals of freedom, personal responsibility, free enterprise, and moral principle.
Jesse Lee Peterson
And, American conservative pundit, Jesse Lee Peterson is obviously one of them. But, the circle of life soon caught up to him, and he did the same thing he loathed about his dad. Nevertheless, Jesse paid for his disgraceful acts before finding peace in his life. Insensible to the happenings, Jesse Lee Peterson followed the same pattern as his parents: His father and mother had an intimate relationship without being married. As a result, Jesse got born, and his biological father denied having impregnated his mother.
At even a casual glance, the program seemed a capitulation to Jackson, who had threatened to call for a black boycott of the carmaker over some ads that he deemed racist. Peterson sued, claiming that Jesse Jackson threatened him and that Jonathan assaulted him. The jury split 6—6 on the assault charge, and it was settled out of court. Its Home for Boys, a gabled house in a pleasantly leafy residential neighborhood nearby, can hold eight residents at a time, with some sharing rooms. But if BOND is austere, it nonetheless provides Peterson with a platform from which to speak his indomitable piece. The building includes a rudimentary chapel—a cross, a podium, maybe 30 office chairs—where he preaches to a small congregation every Sunday the sermons are later posted on his website and YouTube. He also writes a no-holds-barred column on the popular conservative Christian website WorldNetDaily, and he makes occasionally raucous speaking appearances, including a recent debate at Yale University in which he denounced affirmative action, to predictable hisses from the Yale Political Union.
Jesse Lee Peterson is an author, radio & TV host, pastor, counselor, and founder of the nonprofit BOND (): Rebuilding the Family by Rebuilding the Man.
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Books & Bio
He moved to Los Angeles at 18, worked for 20 years, and created a cleaning business. He speaks in schools, universities, juvenile detention centers, jails, prisons, and churches. He runs a home for young men, helping them learn responsibility. It documents the lives of young men alive and dead, historic and present-day, their family situations growing up as children. Men and women of all races, young and old, relate to the stories and principles discovered in The Antidote. People can see some of the same things going on in their own lives.
Jesse Lee Peterson is unlike any other person in the world. Most renowned for his works as a radio host, Jesse has been the center of attention throughout his career. His works, his teachings, his views are either accepted or have all been questioned by the public. The Alabama native is not only a radio host but is also a media commentator, speaker, columnist, author, activist, counselor, pastor and the founder of BOND, a non-profit organization looking to enrich the lives of men, especially black men, through counseling, preaching, and forgiveness. Jesse, age 40, has not fully revealed the details about his family. However, he has stated that his mother left him and his father when he was just a child. Besides this, no further details have yet been revealed about that particular matter.