9th Pan African Congress

Host to the 9th Pan African Congress will be –


Proposed starting document

Call for meeting

We, the representatives of the global Pan African family, who supports the African Union and the proposal framework of the FAU Response to the 2015 United Nations Universal Periodic Review of the USA, will gather in Cincinnati, Ohio, in the United States of America from December 27th through December 30th 2016 and online video conference,  telephonic conference calls and collaborative online documents to review progress made thus far since the 8th Pan African Congress in 2015 and to take stock of the continual challenges confronting African persons of African descent globally. This meeting on June 19th would represent the first formal planning session of the 9th Pan African Congress that is to be held September 2017 in Washington DC. before and during the 47th Congressional Black Legislative Annual Legislative Conference that will take place September 20 to 24, 2017

Proposed Committees

The 9th Pan African Congress planning sessions to be held starting June 19th 2017 shall have the following Committees:

(1) Peace and Security;

  1. Peace and Security Council
  2. The African Standby Force
  3. African Peace and Security Architecture
  4. National Association for Black Veterans

(2) Political Affairs;

  1. Study of the Constitutive Act of the African Union
  2. The African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights
  3. African Peer Review Mechanism
  4. African Civil Society Organizations Stakeholders Engagement
  5. African Slavery
  6. The Federalist Movement in Africa
  7. The United Nations and Africa
  8. The United Nations Commission for Africa
  9. The United States of America and Africa
  10. The Caribbean Community (CARICOM) and Africa
  11. Africa–South America (ASA) Summit
  12. The Africa–Arab Partnership
  13. Morocco and Africa
  14. The Africa–European Union (EU) Partnership
  15. China–Africa Cooperation Forum (FOCAC)
  16. India and Africa
  17. Tokyo International Conference on African Development (TICAD)
  18. Turkey and Africa
  19. The Korea–Africa Forum
  20. The Africa–Australia partnership
  21. African Diaspora Matters

(3) Infrastructure and Energy;

  1. Energy, nonrenewable
  2. Energy, Solar
  3.  Sustainable Transport Policy in Africa
  4. Single Air Transport Market
  5. Infrastructure
  6. Tourism

(4) Social Affairs and Health;

  1. Health
  2. Children
  3. Drug control
  4. Population
  5. Migration
  6. Labor and Employment
  7. Family
  8. Aging
  9. The physically challenged
  10. Sports
  11. Youth and Protection
  12. Social Integration

(5) Human Resources, Science, and Technology;

  1. Education
  2. Literacy
  3. Information technology
  4. Communication
  5. The Internet ie DOT Africa
  6. Human resources
  7. Technology

(6) Trade and Industry;

  1. Trade
  2. Industry
  3. Handcrafts
  4. Customs and immigration matters

(7) Rural Economy and Agriculture;

  1. Briefing on the African Union Commission Department of Rural Economy and Agriculture
  2. Discussion on genetically modified organisms and the food chain
  3. Briefing on the Malabo Declaration on African agricultural transformation
  4. Briefing on the implementation of The Department of Rural Economy and Agriculture’s flagship programme the Comprehensive Africa Agriculture Development Programme (CAADP)
  5. Discussion on African Agricultural Development and Food Security
  6. Proposal discussion to the Inter-African Phytosanitary Council (IAPSC)
  7. Briefing on the Inter-African Bureau for Animal Resources (IBAR)
  8. Briefing on the Pan African Veterinary Vaccine Centre (PANVAC)
  9. Briefing on the Pan African Tsetse and Trypanosomiasis Eradication Campaign (PATTEC)
  10. Briefing on the Semi-Arid Food Grain Research and Development (SAFGRAD)
  11. Briefing on the 22nd session of the Conference of the Parties (COP 22) to the United Nations Framework Convention Climate Change and its Kyoto Protocol (UNFCCC) and planning session for COP 23
  12. Reports on Accra hosts 7th Africa Day for Food and Nutrition Security (ADFNS)
  13. Planning session for the 8th Africa Day for Food and Nutrition Security (ADFNS)based on this year’s celebration themed “Investing in Food Systems for Improved Child Nutrition: Key to Africa’s Renaissance
  14. African Agricultural Logistics Infrastructure
  15. African Environment and Climate Change Facts
  16. Planning session for the 1st Conference for the Promotion of Africa-Americas Trade and Investments for Accelerated Agricultural Development and Enhancing Food Security
  17. FAU National Black Council Of Elders Agricultural Plan
  18. FAU National Black Council Of Elders Trust to Awake the African Sleeping Giant
  19. FAU African Water, Land and Natural Resource Management Plan of Action

(8) Economic Affairs;

  1. Briefing on The United States Senate Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs with a focus on Tim Scott, South Carolina (the only Republican African American Senator and along with Democrat Cory Booker of New Jersey, Scott is one of two African Americans serving in the United States Senate.) and  Sherrod Brown, Ohio, Ranking Member, Elizabeth Warren, Massachusetts and Chuck Schumer, New York
  2. Briefing on The United States House Committee on Financial Services with a focus on Maxine Waters, California, Ranking Member and fellow Congressional Black Caucus members Joyce Beatty, Ohio; Al Green, Texas; David Scott, Georgia; Gregory W. Meeks, New York; Terri Sewell, Alabama; Gwen Moore, Wisconsin; Emanuel Cleaver, Missouri,  and Keith Ellison, Minnesota.
  3. Briefing on the Bank for International Settlements
  4. Discussion on Federal Reserve Bank (FRB) Federal Open Market Committee meeting Jan 31 to Feb 1st
  5. What is Quantitative Easing and Monetary Policy with a Audits of the US Federal Reserve and GAO Audit of FRB Quantitative Easing in 2010
  6. Discussion on Japanese Quantitative Easing Authority 2016/7 purchases of over $700B USD by Bank of Japan
  7. Briefing on the International Monetary Fund (IMF)
  8. Briefing on the World Bank Group (WBG) based on the 16th Annual International Conference on Policy Challenges for the Financial Sector central theme of this year’s conference was “Finance in Flux: The Technological Transformation of the Financial Sector”.
  9. Briefing on the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank (AIIB)
  10. Briefing on the G20
  11. Briefing on the African Central Bank which is to be the sole issuer of the African Single Currency by 2028 and its member central banks who are members of the Association of African Central Banks 
  12. Briefing on the African Monetary Fund whose adoption took place at the end of the 23rd summit of African Heads of States and Governments the 28th of June 2014 and whose main objective is to provide financial assistance to member states of the African Union faced with balance of payments problems. It is also created to advance the monetary integration in Africa in the coming decades like in the case of the Schengen countries and the Euro (€).
  13. Briefing on the African Investment Bank whose mandate was envisioned to aid in fostering economic growth and accelerating economic integration in Africa in line with the AU’s Strategic Plan
  14. Briefing on the New Partnership for Africa’s Development (NEPAD)
  15. Discussion on a 2017 update to the African Civil Society Declaration on NEPAD based on a new regional economic community in the USA
  16. Discussion on a 2017  Proposal to the Alliance for Financial Inclusion based on the Maya Declaration
  17. Briefing on Cyber Currencies and Blockchain Technology
  18. Briefing on the Society for Worldwide Interbank Financial Telecommunication (SWIFT)
  19. Briefing on African Stock Exchanges and proposal to the African Securities Exchanges Association (ASEA) which is the premier Association of 25 (Black Wall Street) securities exchanges in Africa (out of 29 in existence plus the new Stock eXchange we are creating).
  20. Briefing on the FAU African Dollar

(9) Women and Gender;

  1. Discussion of Strategic Agreement with New Future Foundation and the work of African American women in the United Nations
  2. Discussion of Women and Equality
  3. Discussion on FAU’s participation in the sixtieth session of the Commission on the Status of Women that took place at the United Nations Headquarters in New York from 14 to 24 March 2016 with New Future Foundation and preparation for the sixty-first session of the Commission on the Status of Women will take place at the United Nations Headquarters in New York from 13 to 24 March 2017 the Priority theme: Women’s economic empowerment in the changing world of work
  4. African Woman’s Organizations
  5. African American Woman’s Organizations
  6. Women in Business
  7. Women’s Education
  8. Women and the Family
  9. Women in Politics
  10. Planning for the Million Women March in 2017

(10) Cross-Cutting Programmes

  1. Briefing on HIV/AIDS and the people of Africa
  2. Briefing on African People With Disabilities
  3. Briefing on the action plan with the Economic Community of West African States (ECOWAS) with King Joseph
  4. Briefing on the Southern African Development Community (SADC) with Zimbabwe
  5. Briefing on the East African Community (EAC) with Kenya
  6. Briefing on the Arab Maghreb Union (UMA)
  7. Briefing on the Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa (COMESA)
  8. Briefing on the Community of Sahel-Saharan States (CEN-SAD)
  9. Briefing on the Economic Community of Central African States (ECCAS)
  10. Briefing on the Intergovernmental Authority on Development (IGAD)
  11. Briefing on the The Fifth Annual High Level Dialogue on Democracy, Human Rights and Governance in Africa: Trends, Challenges and Prospects, Arusha, the United Republic of Tanzania that will be held November 23, 2016 to November 26, 2016
  12. Briefing on the 10th Session of the Committee of Directors Generals of National Statistics Office (CoDGs) and 5th session of the Statistical Commission for Africa (STATCOM-AFRICA) held at Abidjan, Côte d’Ivoire, 28 November – 2 December 2016
  13. International cooperation and coordination with other AU institutions and organs not mentioned
  14. International cooperation and coordination with other United Nations institutions and organs not mentioned as a Regional Economic Community in the USA
  15. Strategic Planning & Partnerships for the Proposed 9th Pan African Congress Planning Session for a new Regional Economic Community in North America- The United States of America, Government of Canada, United Mexican States and Government of Bermuda


We recognized that we belong to a historical tradition of congress and regional meetings that have convened over irregular periods since 1900, incorporating ardent Pan Africanists of various persuasions from the Global Pan African Family, who brought ideologies and political practice from a diverse set of circumstances in a search for a more positive future for all.

We strongly condemn all forms of religious extremism and other forms of fundamentalism and uphold building an environment for religious freedom of consciousness and expression.

We also recolonize that the African Union can be a representative governmental body of the people of Africa worldwide. Through it we support African leadership to immediately implement processes and structures that incorporate the 6th region of the African Union, the Diaspora, in implementing Agenda 2020 and Agenda 2063.

We unequivocally condemn the unchecked violence being perpetrated by extremist groups such as the Jama’atu Ahlis Sunna Lidda’Awati Wal-Jihad (Boko Haram), Al Shabaab, Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS), Al Qaida, Democratic Forces for the Liberation of Rwanda (FDLR), Allied Democratic Forces (ADF), Lord’s Resistance Army (LRA) and Janjaweed against African people and support the creation of a African Union standing force to meet these and other groups.

We will plan for a global public private partnership with capacity to grasp complex situations with multiple interest and players in expediting dialogue between the African Union, Civil Society and the current Regional Economic Communities along with supporting in the sixth region new Regional Economic Communities.


THEREBY RECALLING the objectives and principles enshrined in the Constitutive Act of the African Union and previous Pan African Congresses;

ADDITIONALLY RECALLING the Protocol on Amendments to the Constitutive Act of the African Union adopted by the First Extra-Ordinary Session of the Assembly of Heads of State and Government in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia in January 2003, and in particular Article 3(q) which invites the African Diaspora to participate as an important component in the building of the African Union;

RECOGNIZING the need to build sustainable partnerships between the African continent and the African Diaspora through sustainable dialogue and effective collaboration with governments and peoples of different regions of the World in which the Diaspora populations are located;

COGNIZANT of the fact that culture and identity inform all facets of development;

ACKNOWLEDGING the need to celebrate and preserve the shared heritage between Africa and peoples of African descent in the Diaspora;

BEARING IN MIND that the African Diaspora represents a historical and evolving experience which calls for an approach that is sensitive to the specificities of the different regions;

AFFIRMING the need to promote South-South Cooperation as a framework for enhancing mutual development as well as Pan-African Solidarity;

REAFFIRMING the importance of women and youth as important pillars of our society that should be mainstreamed in all Diaspora discourses and actions;

LAUDING the efforts undertaken thus far to support Africa and African Diaspora process including organizational efforts, measures and strategies pursued by the African Union;

FURTHER RECALLING relevant African Union Decisions including Decision EX.CL/Dec. 5 (III) on the Development of the Diaspora Initiative adopted by the Third Ordinary Session of the Executive Council in Maputo, Mozambique, in July 2003, Decision EX.CL/Dec. 221 (VII) on the Africa-Diaspora Process adopted by the Eighth Ordinary Session of the Executive Council in January 2006 and Decision EX.CL/Dec. 406 (XII) on the First African Union Diaspora Ministerial Conference adopted by the Twelfth Ordinary Session of the Executive Council in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, in January2008 on the modalities for Diaspora participation in the organs and activities of the Union and Decision Ass/AU/Dec.205(XI) adopted by the Eleventh Ordinary Session of the Assembly of the Union in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt, in July 2008 on the Africa Diaspora Summit, Decision, Ass/AU/Dec 354 (XVI) of the Sixteen Ordinary Session of the Assembly of the Union in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia in January 2011 on the Roadmap for the Diaspora Summit, including the convening of a Technical Experts meeting in Pretoria, South Africa in February 2011 and Decision Ass/AU/Dec 367 (XVII) of the Seventeenth Ordinary Session of Assembly of the Union on the convening of a second Ministerial Conference on the margins of the United Nations General Assembly in New York in September 2011 as well as Decision Assembly/AU/Dec. 393(XVIII) endorsing the outcome and conclusions of the Second Ministerial Conference held in New York in September 2011.

ACKNOWLEDGE of the importance to the African Diaspora of the establishment of The Economic, Social and Cultural Council (ECOSOCC) under the provision of Articles 5 and 22 of the Constitutive Act;

ACKNOWLEDGING ECOSOCC Statutes, adopted by the AU Assembly in July 2004, define it as an advisory organ composed of different social and professional groups of AU Member States (Assembly/AU/Dec.48 (III)). The first ECOSOCC General Assembly was formally launched on 9 September 2008 in Dar es Salaam, UR of Tanzania.

KNOWLEDGABLE of the Structure of ECOSOCC and that under article 4 of the ECOSOCC Statutes, the Council is composed of 150 CSOs: 1 two CSOs from each Member State; 10 CSOs operating at regional level and eight at continental level; 20 CSOs from the African Diaspora, as defined by the Executive Council and covering the continents of the world; and six CSOs, in ex-officio capacity, nominated by the AU Commission and based on special considerations, in consultation with Member States.

UNDERSTANDING that Article 4 also provides for Member State, regional, continental and Diaspora representatives to be elected on the basis of 50 percent gender equality and 50 percent aged between 18 and 35. Members are elected for four-year terms and may be re-elected once.

CONVINCED that popular participation in the activities of the African Union, as enunciated in the African Charter for Popular Participation, is a prerequisite for its success;

GUIDED by the common vision of a united and strong Africa and by the need to build a partnership between governments and all segments of civil society, in particular women, youth, the private sector and the African Diaspora, in order to strengthen solidarity and cohesion among our peoples;

RECALLING the decision of the Assembly to invite and encourage the full participation of the African Diaspora as an important part of the Continent, in the building of the African Union.

CONVINCED of the need to build on these efforts and outcomes as the basis for establishing a solid foundation for the rejuvenation of the global African family as an instrument of wider renaissance;

REALIZING the imperative of a sustained and coordinated approach and ownership of the African Diaspora related programmes and projects so as to promote their effective implementation and impact;

COMMIT to cooperate in the political, economic and social areas outlined in this Report of the Global African Stakeholders Convention and Programme of Action, and implementation and follow-up modalities.

EXPRESSING our appreciation to Head of Secretariat Dr. Jinmi Adisa for his support in holding the Global African Diaspora Stakeholders Convention of 2015.

FUTHERMORE RECOGNIZING that the work of adviser on Diaspora Relations Ms Evelyn Joe in carrying out creation of the the Global African Diaspora Stakeholders Convention of 2015 and recognition of her skills and outstanding quality of advise and her expressed commitment to the integration and development agenda of Africa and the African Union.

THANKING for his attendance at the Global African Diaspora Stakeholders Convention of 2015 by ECOSOCC Presiding Officer Joeseph Chilengi.

THEREBY using the working paper adopted at the Global African Diaspora Stakeholders Convention of 2015 do we agree to adopt, develop and report on the implement the five legacy projects as created in South Africa 25 May 2012 at the first African Diaspora Summit as a way of giving practical meaning to the Diaspora programme and in order to facilitate the post-Summit implementation programme. These are: a) the production of a Skills Database of African Professionals in the Diaspora; b) the establishment of the African Diaspora Volunteers Corps; c) the African Diaspora Investment Fund; d) a programme on the Development Marketplace for the Diaspora, as a framework for facilitating innovation and entrepreneurship among African and Diaspora; and e) The African Remittances Institute.

AGREEMENT between the people of the African Diaspora and ECOSOCC in regards to decisions to the five tasks given unto us the people of Africa in the sixth region, as defined by AU document, on this day November 21st 2015, do hereby give this report to the leadership of the African Union.

FURTHERMORE at the Global African Diaspora Stakeholders Convention of 2015 we as Africans of the Diaspora acknowledged that under Article 11 of the ECOSOCC Statutes there is established 10 Sectoral Cluster Committees as key operational mechanisms to formulate opinions and provide input into AU policies and programmes. The Committees are: (1) Peace and Security; (2) Political Affairs; (3) Infrastructure and Energy; (4) Social Affairs and Health; (5) Human Resources, Science and Technology; (6) Trade and Industry; (7) Rural Economy and Agriculture; (8) Economic Affairs; (9) Women and Gender; and (10) Cross-Cutting Programmes (such as HIV/AIDS, international cooperation and coordination with other AU institutions and organs). The ECOSOCC General Assembly may recommend amendments to the established Sectoral Cluster Committees. We will endeavor have implemented preliminary work on the task to create the Development of a marketplace for African development in line with ECOSOCC Statues and [we said that we] shall report back to assembly not later than May 25th 2016 on the basis of the aforementioned 10 Sectoral Cluster Committees. This session will air these reports.

Etc…….send comments and suggestions to info@friendsoftheafricanunion.com

Attending Organizations (Nov 4 2016)

  1. Friends of the African Union
  2. Friends of the African Union Chamber of Commerce
  3. Friends of the African Union Global
  4. Friends of the African Union United State Bureau
  5. Five Point Youth Foundation
  6. African Scientific Institute Fellows (as individuals)

Proposed 9th Pan African Congress Planning Session for the Regional Economic Community in the United States of America

FAU proposal for a 9th Pan African Congress Planning Session for a new 6th African Union Civil Society based Region Regional Economic Community in the United States of America of a $5 Trillion Dollar unsolicited proposal that contains a Quantitative Easing based debt purchasing program (The Daniels IDIQ) as a solution for the fundamental injustice, cruelty, brutality, and inhumanity of African slavery in the United States of America between 1787 and 1865 and its progenitors the 13 American colonies between 1619 and 1787 its effects subsequently de jure and de facto of racial and economic discrimination on the descendant Americans of America’s African slavery and address the damage incurred by past and current federal government racism against freed African Slaves in the United States from 1865 to 1867 and African Americans from 1867 to 2014 that will be a stimulus to the American Economy that

(1) is judicious;

(2) answers under the control of our Federal Executive Branch the statements set forth in the interagency response set forth by the US State Department to the United Nations Universal Periodic Review of the United States of America in 2015 that said Civil Rights, Ethnic, and Racial Discrimination is the number one human rights problem in the United States of America;

(3) draws on already established Executive authority and market infrastructure;

(4) helps the other Americans through indirect associations by creation of supportive ancillary jobs and entrepreneurial opportunities  thereby supporting the advancement of the American people as a whole; and

(5) is just adequate enough to implement real changes that reverse long-standing conditions caused by systemic de jure and de facto racial and economic discrimination, as documented in depth elsewhere and provides a means from 2017 to 2117 to address these issues with a 100 year capital trust to do so based on these use of proceeds –

  1. ($80B) With $10B to a FAU proposal to the Congressional Black Caucus TECH 2020 to bring together the best minds in the tech, non-profit, education and public sectors to chart a path forward to increase African American inclusion at all levels of the technology industry $10B to create best of class curriculum for students via innovative solutions based on a FAU Task Force on Education Solutions for at Risk Youth $10B to STEM programs proposed with the African Scientific Institute to create a next generation of African American Scientists $50B Erase the Digital Divide in the USA with a focus on rural schools and libraries delivering the bandwidth required for 21st Century learning to Americas poor no matter where they are. That’s particularly true in rural America, where 41% of school’s lack access to the fast fiber connections required compared to 31% in urban areas. This includes creating a secure digital learning environment on dot Africa. These will be public private partnerships.
  2. ($100B) to modernize school facilities in the USA based on the FAU Alliance with a task force that includes the National Association of Black School Educators and members from Blacks in Government and the FAU Chamber of Commerce (#FAUchamber) and other that will come together under the FAU Stimulus Task Force in alliance with 300 Civil Society Organizational representatives.  In this case Civil society is the “aggregate of non-governmental organizations and institutions that manifest interests and will of citizens” who want to Make America Live Up to the ideals in the preamble of the US Constitution – “We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defence, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America.”
  3. ($120B) With $50B to the FAU proposals to a coalition of the Congress of the United States with members of the Congressional Black Caucus Foundation with $10B of this proposal to meet the needs of the African American Citizen Community by focused investment in small-dollar lending bank holding partnerships, financial technology companies and SEC defined crowd-source funding along with the creation of a public benefit company legal firm for African Americans with at least 3,000 lawyers costs on the avg $80,000 with a 7,000 member staff who will cost on the average $36K a year and at least 300 partner firms being paid $500,000 a year (senior experience in their area) for a yearly bill of $900M a year for 20 years who would address criminal law for African Americans and $20B to the FAU’s Alliance with the Congressional Caucus on Black Women and Girls.$10B to the FAU proposed 21st Century Policing Task Forces Safe Streets Program $20Bto the FAU and allies US Reentry Task Force for the 21st Century Family Task Force and$20B to the FAU and Allies US African American Victims of Crime Task Force (Formation December 25th 2016 in Cincinnati, Ohio).
  4. ($350B) Over a million African American businesses will have access to $100B in capital for a massive program of employment based on the FAU’s fork of the Presidents My Brothers Keepers program called the My Brother’s Keeper an African American Alliance where 100,000 of them will be strategic partners like the original 1,000 members of the FAU Chamber of Commerce (who would pay $1,000 membership fee to establish the partnership with us by December 24th 2015) and project ready programs as part of the African American Rebuild America and Make America Great 2030 Program with 59 public private partnerships like that of the in formation FAU Ohio Community Reinvestment Coalition in partnerships with state governments drawn from $250B of this section with $200B of this proposal is to meet the needs of the African American Community by focused investment in small-dollar business lending according to SBA standards through bank holding partnerships derived from community benefit agreements like those enacted in Ohio and SEC defined crowd-source funding.
  5. ($200B) We believe that we save health care for African Americans at a affordable rate by buying or investing in a major national health care organization(s) and other health care providers for up to $150B that will serve the state medical insurance markets creating a Public Benefit company for African Americans and empowering African American health professionals and allied organizations with $50B to create a national health plan around the medical organization using Cincinnati as a possible model and integrating global United Nations Sustainable Development Goals best practices in the United States of America.
  6. ($300B) We believe that smart city supporters and mass transit professionals will be supportive of our program to invest over $171B into public private partnership like those proposed in Hamilton County and the state of Ohio that fix our high speed rail problems while address urban inter-modal transit needs based on the plans of FAU Columbus with the ODOT and the Columbus U.S. Department of Transportation’s Smart City Team and $115B that the Transportation Department estimated for the backlog in repairs for bridges that are rated structurally deficient or functionally obsolete American bridges and $14B for state highways
  7. ($445B) We believe that as we pump over $300B into public private partnerships like those in the state of Ohio and California that fixes sewers, water and air quality we will improve American Export sales to Africa, the America’s and Asia based on our model in Ohio and that the $145B spent to remove lead and other dangers from American soil and housing with a focus on low income communities will help create a new American citizen workforce.
  8. ($250B) We believe that as we invest over $130B into public private partnership like in the state of Ohio that fix the impact of the coal industry we will also fix the environmental problems left over from the industry collapse by employing the coal industry workers to fix it with $20B while applying bio-safe level IV developments and or alternative approved by the Army Core of Engineers and our national laboratories to those coal plants that are left and creating a global power systems that takes our transmission to the Americas, Asia and Africa as well as Europe. In addition we will address the federal government which manages leases for coal mining on 570 million acres of land, and a big portion of that is in Wyoming. About 40% of U.S. coal production comes from federal land. A Government Accountability Office report in 2014 found that the federal government was missing out on $1 billion annually because of undervalued coal leases for big coal companies with a trust for the next 100 years of $100B whose investment profits will go to remediate environmental and human damage and sell the power that our bio-safe level IV plants will produce.
  9. ($455B) This program is carried out under a FAU proposal in development as a Employee Stock Ownership Plan (ESOP) with the United States Postal Service (USPS) by paying the bill for the current estimated $125B in unfunded liabilities and debt and capitalizing a rebuild of USPS as a global logistics infrastructure with a fleet of modern American manufactured trucks and transports $30B that would include 10,000 newly rebuilt post offices that would serve as FAU Mighty Forefront National Incident Service Hardened TEMPEST Sites able to withstand a Electromagnetic Pulse and support Civilian Emergency Response Teams $50B and global shipping ports and American flagged Ships $50B with an electric auto buy of a million vehicles by 2024 for $50B including USPS delivery and bulk, purchase and rebuild AMTRACK’s 1,350 train cars at a cost of $20B and Boeing will love the $100B order for the new African American Airways and its affiliate the All African Airways along with shipping lines investment to reflag a major International shipping line as a American company with a $30B capitalization.
  10. ($2,700B) We will create a new FAU Alliance Housing Program that will take the lead out of America’s housing stock in 300 congressional districts with a $2.7T housing program. Public Housing Authorities $500B$500B in LMI Housing in cooperation with a proposed FAU NCRC and UMC task force; $500B to end homelessness for Veterans and Children in the USA; $500B in Urban Market Rate Housing that serves the national security by built to withstand a EMP with $700B used to train 7M Americans who are unemployed to develop and or build homes and invest up to 20% to help them build their own home.””

Updated by Friends of the African Union Stimulus Task Force Chairman on 20 September 2016 and 07 October 2016 13 October 2016 and November 10th 2016