Understanding the parable of "The Sower And The Seed."

[1976]   Mauricelm X, or "Maurice" as he was called, really enjoyed farming with his grandparents and father. One evening, during an service at his father's church, his father delivers a sermon called, "The sower and the seed." Little Maurice takes the parable literal. He shouts, "I want to be a farmer too!  And I am going to sow a lot of seeds!"   Shortly, after hearing that sermon, he began to recognize letters and words, age 3. The first thing that he reads is the "Law Of An Eye For An Eye" (or revolution / war) followed by the Decalogue (or peace). His grandfather explains these writings as "the arts of war and peace."    His grandfather and father, allows him to participate in street-ministry outreach.  Little Maurice sows his first seed and meet Mr. Jefferson Thomas, of the Little Rock Nine, at age 3

Malcolm X (/ˈmælkəm ˈɛks/; May 19, 1925 – February 21, 1965), born Malcolm Little and also known as El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz[1] (Arabic: الحاجّ مالك الشباز‎), was an African-American Muslim minister and human rights activist. To his admirers he was a courageous advocate for the rights of blacks, a man who indicted white America in the harshest terms for its crimes against black Americans; detractors accused him of preaching racism and violence. He has been called one of the greatest and most influential African Americans in history.

Malcolm X was effectively orphaned early in life. When he was six his father was killed, and there were rumors that white racists had been responsible. Seven years later he lost his mother as well when she was placed in a mental hospital, after which he lived in a series of foster homes.

In 1946, at age 20, he went to prison for larceny and breaking and entering. While in prison he became a member of the Nation of Islam, and after his parole in 1952 quickly rose to become one of its leaders. For a dozen years he was the public face of the controversial group; in keeping with the Nation's teachings he espoused black supremacy, advocated the separation of black and white Americans and scoffed at the civil rights movement's emphasis on integration.

By March 1964 Malcolm X had grown disillusioned with the Nation of Islam and its head Elijah Muhammad, and ultimately repudiated the Nation and its teachings. He embraced Sunni Islam and, after a period of travel in Africa and the Middle East, returned to the United States to found Muslim Mosque, Inc. and the Organization of Afro-American Unity. Though continuing to emphasize Pan-Africanism, black self-determination, and black self-defense, he disavowed racism, saying, "I did many things as a [Black] Muslim that I'm sorry for now. I was a zombie then ... pointed in a certain direction and told to march".[2]

In February 1965, shortly after repudiating the Nation of Islam, he was assassinated by three of its members.  Malcolm X

American Experience | Malcolm X: Make It Plain | PBS

If any man expressed the anger, struggle and insistence of black people for freedom in the sixties, it was Malcolm X


"Like Malcolm X (/ˈmælkəm ˈɛks/;" May 28, 1973)" , born Mauricelm-Lei Millere, and also known as Mauricelm X, is an African-American religious leader, clinical psychotherapist, human rights activist, advisor for various lead black nationalist organizations.  He insist the philosophy of black nationalism is the only answer to secure freedom for the black man in America but Pan-Africanism abroad.  While some blacks admire him for being outspoken for crimes against the black community and laud him for sparing no criticism towards whites for perpetrating crimes in the black community. Others fear that his lectures on self-defense and black nationalism promotes racism and violence. Said to be the target of several failed assassination attempts, he serves as CEO of Civil Rights Advocacy Association and Administrator / Founder of Black Nationalist Network, Like Malcolm X, Mauicelm X is considered a rising meaningful force for black nationalism. He served as chief advisor to  New Black Panther Party Chairman Malik Zulu Shabazz.   

Pan-Africanism is an ideology and movement that encourages the solidarity of Africans worldwide.[1] It is based on the belief that unity is vital to economic, social, and political progress and aims to “unify and uplift” people of African descent.[2]

The ideology asserts that the fate of all African peoples and countries are intertwined. At its core Pan-Africanism is “a belief that African peoples, both on the continent and in the Diaspora, share not merely a common history, but a common destiny”.[3]  The largest Pan-African organization is the African Union.[4]

The NBPP is currently led by Hashim Nzinga.[1] Malik Zulu Shabazz announced on an October 14, 2013 online radio broadcast that he was stepping down and that Nzinga, then national chief of staff, would replace him.[1] Still, the NBPP upholds Khalid Abdul Muhammad as the de facto father of the movement.

Mauricelm X experienced the pains of loss early in life. He loses a brother to drowning who is merely one year his senior. He is only thirteen years old at the time and suffer depression from this loss. His grandmother challenges him to cope with family loss.  Mrs. Lora Radford, 9th grade Algebra & Geomety Instructor, insisted, "You are more than an athlete.  There is a leader in you and he has to figure out life's equations.  You can't drown them out in track and field."  There were rumors that the paramedics delayed their arrival when they learned that the drowning happened at a black family reunion. Several years later, while on tour in the United States Army, he learned that his eldest sister died due to faulty Bridgestone Tires. There were other deaths due to this fault and statistics showed that seventy percent, or more, were black.

In [1995], at 22 years of age and greatly influenced by his grandfather, Mauricelm X was once a disciple of nonviolence and passive resistence. While following the philosophy of nonviolence he reserved, still, some militancy and much respect for Louis Farrakhan and Nation of Islam's, second in command,  Khalid Abdul Muhammad, "When I saw that brother speak on Phil Donahue, and wisdom from which he spoke, I knew that I was destined to meet him. I met him in Harlem, New York at a conference honoring the teachings of Minister Malcolm X."  He continued to follow this philosophy after the home-going of his grandparents. Being a loyal follower of  Dr. King'sphilosophy allowed him special seating at lectures given by the slain leader's wife Coretta Scott King. Mrs. King and her constituents often referred to him as her young protégé.  Flag of the Nation of IslamThe 2006 death of Dr. Coretta Scott King and the conspiracy surrounding her death was very disturbing for him, believing her to have fallen victim to assassination. After several assassination attempts against his own life, the death of DeAuntae Farrow of West Memphis, Arkansas, the conviction of Michael Bell and Jena Six 2006-07 he decided against Kingian philosophy.   [Coretta S. King 1927 - 2006]

By January 2008 Mauricelm X began practicing the philosophy of Malcolm X, publicly, and Like Malcolm X subscribed to black nationalism and self-defense. It is believed that Mauricelm X followed the Nation of Islam teachings as early as thirteen under the leadership of Louis Farrakhan but there is little to support this opinion. Like Malcolm X, he likely embraced Sunni Islam due his travels overseas, in Africa, and the Middle East.

[Malik Zulu Shabazz, 2007] 

Like Malcolm X, he founded a Temple (or Mosque?) Liberation Temple X where he continues teaching Pan-Africanism, Black nationalismself-defense, and black independence.

[November 2013]   Like Malcolm X he claimed to be constantly harassed by the FBI, Federal  Surveillance Teams, and white racist organizations that deems him a threat national security; due to his public research and lectures concerning Manic Aggressive Personality Disorder. 

[Chuck Boiling, FBI Agent Headquarters, Jackson, Mississippi]

[August 2013]   The trial of Mayor Leslie Thompson, of Jonesboro, Louisiana, was said to be of great concern to the Louisiana FBI Unit As Well.    FBI agent Chuck Boiling, Head of Jackson, Mississippi FBI Unit, is said to have warned him that Texas FBI Unit was concerned with his trip to Dallas, Tx and investigation of young 8yr old DJ Maiden, who was shot in the face by 46yr old Brian Cloninger. The FBI investigated, assumed, alleged threats made against Brian Cloninger by Mauricelm X, a reward for his capture and assassination. 

[Dr. Mauricelm-Lei Millere, aka "Mauricelm X", examines young DJ Maiden after he is released from the hospital.  Facing Post Traumatic Stress Disorder is the least of this child's worry.  DJ fears for his life daily, his face is badly disfigured and he is losing the motor skills of his left side.  October 2013]  drmauricelmleimillerepsychotherapy.webs.com

He denied ever making the death threat or offering a reward for the death of Brian Cloninger, stating, "If I ever decide to covert an operation it will never be in front of any witnesses."

He claimed that social media (Facebook) saved his life, after two failed assassination attempts, in Waldorf, Maryland November 2013, after giving a speech in a private forum, before the Black National Rifle Association.      

 "Social Media is a powerful tool! If used properly you can prevent deaths and save lives! I am thankful to every brother and sister who pushed that agent's card around the internet."  http://nationalblackrifleassociation.org/


Like Malcolm X, he believes black nationalism to be free of racism but full of ethnocentrism or the full love and appreciation of ones own race. As he stated, "If you can't love yourself it is impossible for you to love another. And if the black man doesn't love the black race - how can he began to love a race that capture him, chained him, caged, jailed, lynched, hung, butchered, and kills him daily? I am not against non-violence nor do I subscribe to the philosophy of hate. However, I love myself, and my people, too much to be lynched, or witness a lynching, and do nothing about it!" "Like Malcolm X"