Country With 600,000 Black Slaves Selected to UN Human Rights Council

In Mauritania, blacks are traded like cattle and given to friends and family as wedding presents. There are up to 600,000 black slaves there is a country that has never banned slavery. The UN has now voted them onto the Human Rights Council, joining such luminaries of freedom as Saudi Arabia, Pakistan, China, and Afghanistan.

What is most amazing about the fact that they have as many as 60,000 slaves is that the population of the country is only 3.4 million people. That means that about 17% of all the people in the country are slaves. It is not surprising that the UN put them on a panel on human rights. This is something they do on a regular basis.

Mauritania is 100% Muslim and Islam forbids Muslims from owning other Muslims as slaves, but the light skinned Muslims have created an apartheid state. They are able to do this despite making up only 30% of the population. I’m sure Ilham Omar will address this in her next speech to CAIR. It’s hard to believe that in this day and age, a country such as Mauritania can have wholesale slavery.

From The Gateway Pundit

In Mauritania blacks are traded like cattle and given to friends and family as wedding presents.

Mauritania is  a nation that has never stopped buying, selling, and owning black people.

From the video:

Although Mauritania is a 100% Muslim country, and Islam theoretically forbids the enslavement of one Muslim by another, anti-black racism supersedes this doctrinal technicality. Mauritania is also an apartheid state. The roughly 30% light-skinned Arab-Berber minority rules over the 70% black majority with almost complete political power, leaving the black population, including free people, marginalized and impoverished.

In 2011, a CNN investigation estimated that between 340,000 and 680,000 black men, women, and children are still owned as chattel by Arab masters. This comes to roughly 10% to 20% of a total population of 3.4 million.

To learn more about instances of modern-day black slavery in Africa which the “human rights community” fails to combat, visit