Enensa A.M. Amen has devoted the past two decades to finding the intersection between a calling for African culture and his acumen for the natural sciences. He has arrived in the career focus of Cultural Anthropology,

wherein he intends to advance the study of African people and their culture – past and present – while adhering to veritable scientific standards and establishing a communicative bridge between Occidental and African epistemologies.

                Amen’s first task in this career pursuit is to release a text, the result of five years of research, that will transcend the grave obscurities that inhibit progress in the academic study of Kamit (Ancient Dynastic Egypt). The Western academe denies and shuns the African biological origins and cultural context of the ancient Nilotic Civilization. Amen’s book provides infallible proof, from authoritative genetic data, that the modal genotype of Nilotic peoples is predominantly (by a far margin) Horn and Sub-Saharan African. The text reinforces the biological Africanity with cultural evidence, demonstrating that the indigenous Sub-Saharan and Supra-Saharan view of Self and surrounding world are equivalent.

                Amen combines his cultural discipleship of Ra Un Nefer Amen, his anthropological discipleship of Cheikh Anta Diop, and his academic discipleship of Dr. Molefi Asante, to embody the next evolutionary milestone in Kamitic-centered global progress through the Arts and Sciences. Founder of Kamau Industries, Amen envisions a modern world that will soon house Kamitic museums, libraries, cemeteries, theatres, universities, hospitals, temples and public education programs.

                Amen’s educational and work background includes a Bachelor’s degree in Biology – Arts & Sciences with a Math minor from Hampton University. He has studied Kamitic cosmology and spiritual culture in Ausar Auset Society’s priesthood for fourteen years. A maven in the classroom, Amen has instructed Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Mathematics and Historical Anthropology in New York City public and private high schools. Beyond instruction, he designed a curriculum for one of Brooklyn’s Community Counseling & Mediation sites. In his early twenties, Amen tutored and mentored youth with juvenile-crime records in Hampton Roads, Virginia as well as in Bed Stuy, Brooklyn. At his first teaching position, he installed a science laboratory in a Brooklyn Junior High School. Exploiting his visual arts skills, he held a pyramid and bridge building architectural workshop for “less-motivated” youth seeking to meet city standards for the physical sciences. The resulting structures have remained on exhibit within the high school for nearly fourteen years to date. Likewise, Amen intends for his work to serve as a lasting vehicle of passage for our seminal ancestral heritage as well as a source of inspiration for its advancement.

High Reviews from inspectors of Amen’s debut text:

“'In the tradition of our best scholars Enensa A. M. Amen has tackled the questions most asked by African people themselves about the nature of the ancient past. Although others have approached this topic with an eye toward revealing the past and suggesting the future few have taken the time to study the genetic record in order to de-crypt the irrefutable DNA proof of the blackness of the ancients. Thus, the value of this study by a student of the giants and the son of a giant is its intrinsic relationship to the science itself. With a brilliant exposition of the Paut Neteru the author challenges us to see that the Kamitic model of evolution depends upon understanding the Tree of Life. In my judgment this work will take its place alongside some of the most provocative and useful books in our classic collection of scholarship. All praises to the analysis of Enensa A. M. Amen."

-          Molefi Kete Asante, author, The History of Africa and As I Run Toward Africa