The Story Behind a Black Supremacist Cult That Lived in Egyptian-Themed Compound in Rural Georgia

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United Nations of Nuwaubians founder, Dr. 'Dwight' Malachi Z. York (cq), center, participates in the 'Procession of Osiris' at the farm in Putnam County near Eatonton during the Founders Day Festival on June 26, 1998. (AP Photo/W. A. BRIDGES JR., Atlanta Journal Constitution) 1998 AP GAATJ101 United Nuwaubian Nation of Moors Atlanta Journal Constitution MBO


Under York’s guidance, his concubines groomed the children to be his sex slaves.

“He would allow the children to watch cartoons and feed them ice cream,” says Tracey Bowen, a lieutenant in the Putnam County Sheriff’s Office, the agency that eventually arrested York in Georgia. “It was a progression, a complete grooming process he did with these kids.”

In 1993, amid mounting investigations in N.Y.C. — including probes of alleged bank robberies and counterfeit checks — York moved his group to Eatonton, Georgia, about 75 miles southeast of Atlanta. That’s where he built a compound he called “Tama-Re,” complete with two 40-foot plywood and stucco pyramids and a Sphinx on a former 476-acre game preserve….Click Here To Keep Reading

 



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