Black Equalism is DaQuan's Afro-rights philosophy rooted in Pan-Africanism and egalitarianism. Black Equalism seeks to unite African descendants despite our cultural, social, economic, and political differences and to promote egalitarian thought, principles, practices, and policies. In other words, Black Equalism seeks to unite international B/black peoples (the African diaspora) despite income level, occupation, job title, sexual, religious, and/or political preference, popularity level, nationality, geography, gender, ethnicity, or skin complexion.
Due to the current economic and social conditions (racism and underdevelopment) African descendants and Africans experience throughout the world, Black Equalism promotes comprehensive, equitable, and systemic solutions that are mutually beneficial for all African descendants as well as "non"-B/black people throughout the world.
American Democracy & The American Caste System
American democracy is simply void of equality and equity. Despite its status as a global superpower and higher income nation, the US fails to protect its “minority” citizens, organizes its populace into classes based on racial and economic status, and does not consider housing, healthcare, or employment as universal rights. Moreover, American society is based on a caste  system…
 Caste (pronounced: /kast/) — noun
(1) each of the hereditary classes of Hindu society, distinguished by relative degrees of ritual purity or pollution and of social status. Sentence example: “members of the lower castes”
(2) the system of dividing society into hereditary classes.
(3) any class or group of people who inherit exclusive privileges or are perceived as socially distinct.
Sentence example: “those educated in private schools belong to a privileged caste”
Synonyms: class, social class, order, social order, social division, grade, grading, group, grouping, station, stratum, echelon, rank, level, degree, set.
…which can also be viewed as American Apartheid. Racism, classism, colorism, globalism, imperialism, and sexism are all derived from the same tree. A tree of dehumanization that only supports white settler colonialism and white supremacy.
The true minorities within society, have tricked and confused the majority of people into fighting for levels of social status that inherently place some groups of humans above other groups of humans. These true minorities have applied the concepts of sovereignty, liberty, independence, justice, and democracy to confuse, disarm, and disable the majority, so we can accept their version of society. A society that devalues and dehumanizes people, and creates fake social orders and social hierarchies where some people have privileges and rights, and others have less privileges and less rights because they possess less social, economic, or political status.
The entire political establishment in America supports the status quo and believes America needs its apartheid, don’t be fooled. In order for politics to work, the system needs separation because the basis of politics is dissensus , and “they” certainly don’t want many people to agree on anything. Hence, the subsequent social organizing and prioritizing of social classes and their issues based on special (economic) interests.
Due to labeling 
 Labels (labeling)— stereotyping; upholding social constructions; signifier words that divide, describe, and emphasize one particular aspect of humans
E.g. “B/black”; "Negro"; "Mulatto"; “white”; “Brown”; “Colored”; “Red”; “Yellow”; “Female”; “Male”; “Rich”; “Poor”; “Liberal”; “Conservative”; “Lesbian”; “Gay”; “Transgender”; “Queer”; “Intersex”; “Disabled”; “uneducated; “third world”; “immigrant”; “refugee”; “indigenous”, “Muslim”; “Christian”; “Jew”
the aforementioned words have been normalized in society, as we have been conditioned to accept paradigms that betray human nature and prevent massive human solidarity. These antiquated paradigms promote notions that view differences as indicators of superiority and inferiority. Such notions, if agreed with and followed, justify and rationalize social inequalities.
(Black) Equalism = (Pan-African) Egalitarianism
Remedy for capitalism (classism + imperialism). Black Equalism is an Afro-rights philosophy rooted in Pan-Africanism and egalitarianism. Egalitarianism is…
e·gal·i·tar·i·an·ism /ēˌɡaləˈterēəˌnizəm/ noun
“the doctrine that all people are equal and deserve equal rights and opportunities”
the opposition of elitism, generally the belief in a classless society and advances the notion that all members of society deserve equity and are equal despite social, political, and economic status.
Black Equalism seeks to advance the cultural, social, economic, and political parity of African descendants and the world at-large, and to inspire and promote egalitarian thought, principles, and practices. Black Equalism seeks to promote and facilitate the development of bonds, paradigms, campaigns, entities and institutions, and social, economic, and political systems that feature, serve, develop, and incorporate ALL members of the African diaspora regardless of educational background, income level, gender, sexual orientation, nationality, ethnicity, residence, geographic location, and political and/or religious affiliations (otherwise known as social, political, or economic status).
#BlackEqualism = Unity Without
Superiority and Inferiority
Black Equalism was created to promote empowerment, consciousness, self-care, and unity among members of the African diaspora via Pan-African, egalitarian, and Black nationalist philosophies. Black Equalism ultimately seeks to create a world full of individuals interested in cultural, social, economic, and political equity and equality for all African descendants, otherwise known as “B/black” people. The purpose of the philosophy is to identify and implement mutually beneficial solutions that are universal or community-based in scope regarding social, political, and economic policies and conditions that affect African descendants within America and internationally.
Since all people are affected by the current social and economic conditions, DaQuan is interested in working with anyone committed to the development of “minority” and working classes, and interested in the cultural, economic, social, and political development of African descendants.