ethnically ethical


Made from the high quality canvas and brass hardware, this bag surpasses everything about the everyday purse. Stay hands free and never lose your bag! Comfortable, functional and badass sexy.

Shop Online Here : : : : 

Ethnic Groups and Tribes in D.R.Congo

The majority of the links will have no content because I haven’t made any posts on those ethnic groups or tribe. Be patient, if you want send me an ask requesting a post. Ask only no imessage

(If there are any mistakes send me an asking and I’ll correct it)

The majority of Congo’s ethnic population is made up of Bantu ethnic groups. There are also Nilotic and Sudanic ethnic groups as well as the indigenous people who only make up roughly 1% of the population

- A

Alur/BaAlur ethnic group (Nilotic)

Amba/BaAmba ethnic group (Bantu)

Asua ethnic group (indigenous people) [part of the Mbuti/BaMbuti]

Aushis/BaAushis ethnic group (Bantu)

Avukaya/BaAvukaya ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)


Babenzi/Benzi ethnic group (Indigenous people)

Babindji Tribe [part of the BaLuba ethnic group] (Bantu)

Baka ethnic group (indigenous people)

Bena Mulenge Tribe [part of the BaLuba ethnic group] (Bantu)

Bakwa Tshibasu ethnic group (Bantu)

Bakwa Dishi Tribe/Disho [part of the BaLuba ethnic group] (Bantu)

Bali ethnic group (Bantu)

Banda ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Banyamulenge aka Tutsi Congolese [migrated to Congo before independence]

  • And you have the Tutsi and Hutu from Rwanda and Burundi who migrated to Congo after 1960, majority of them fleeing the war/genocide in their countries

Barambo ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Bari ethnic group (Nilotic)

Bemba ethnic group (Bantu)

Bembe ethnic group (Bantu)

Biombo ethnic group (Bantu)

Bira ethnic group (Bantu)

Boa ethnic group (Bantu)

Bobangis ethnic group (Bantu) [Tha Bobangis have assimilated to the BaNgala]

Boma ethnic group (Bantu)

Bomitaba ethnic group (Bantu)

Budu ethnic group (Bantu)

Budzas/Budjas  ethnic group (Bantu)

Bushong ethnic people (Bantu) [part of the Kuba people (Bakuba]

Buyu ethnic group (Bantu)

 Bwende ethnic group(Bantu)


Ding/Dinga ethnic group (Bantu)

Dondo/BaDondo Tribe [part of the BaKongo ethnic group] (Bantu)


Efé/BaEfe ethnic group(indigenous people) [part of the Mbuti/BaMbuti]

Ekonda/BaEkonda Tribe[part of the Mongo ethnic group] (Bantu)

Enya/Wagenia ethnic group (Bantu)


Furiiru/BaFuliiru ethnic group (Bantu)


Havu/BaHavu ethnic group (Bantu)

Hemba/BaHemba ethnic group (Bantu)

Hima/BaHima ethnic group (Bantu)

Holo/BaHolo ethnic group (Bantu)

Holoholo/BaHoloholo ethnic group (Bantu)

Humbu/BaHumbu ethnic group (Bantu)

Hunde/BaHunde ethnic group (Bantu)

Hungana/BaHungana ethnic group (Bantu)


Kakongo/BaKakongo ethnic group (Bantu)

Kakwa/BaKakwa ethnic group (Nilotic)

Kanyok/BaKanyok ethnic group (Bantu)

Kaonde/BaKaonde ethnic group (Bantu)

Kete/BaKete ethnic group (Bantu)[part of the Kuba people (Bakuba]

Komo/BaKomo ethnic group (Bantu)

Kongo/Bakongo ethnic group (Bantu)

Konjo/BaKonjo ethnic group (Bantu)

Kouyous/BaKouyous ethnic group (Bantu)

Kuku/BaKuku ethnic group (Bantu)

Kusu/BaKusu ethnic group (Bantu)

Kwese/BaKwese ethnic group (Bantu)


Lamba/BaLamba ethnic group (Bantu)

Lega/BaLega ethnic group (Bantu)

Lele/BaLele ethnic group (Bantu) [part of the Kuba people (Bakuba]

Lendu/BaLendu ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Lendu-Bindi Tribe (Sudanic/Ubangian) [part of the Lendu ethnic group]

Lengola Tribe/BaLengola (Bantu) [part of the Mongo ethnic group]

Lese/BaLese ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Loi/BaLoi ethnic group (Bantu)

Lokele/BaLokele ethnic group (Bantu)

Luba/BaLuba ethnic group (Bantu)

Lugbara (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Luluwa/BaLuluwa Tribe (Bantu) [part of the BaLuba ethnic group]

Lunda/BaLunda ethnic group (Bantu)

Lwalwa ethnic group (Bantu)


Mamvu/BaMamvu ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Mangbetu ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Mbala/BaMbala ethnic group (Bantu)

Mbochi/BaMbochi ethnic group (Bantu)

Mbole/BaMbole ethnic group (Bantu)

Mbuti/BaMbuti ethnic group (indigenous people) [also refers to the Sua (AKA Kango, Mbuti), Efe and Asua as a collective]

Mbuun/Bunda/BaBunda ethnic group (Bantu)

Metoko/BaMetoko ethnic group (Bantu)

Mondunga ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Mongo/BaMongo ethnic group (Bantu)

Monjombo ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)


Nande/BaNande ethnic group (Bantu)

Ndembu ethnic group (Bantu)

Ndengese ethnic group (Bantu) [part of the Kuba people (Bakuba]

Ngala/BaNgala ethnic group (Bantu)

Ngata ethnic group (Bantu)

Ngbaka/BaNgbaka ethnic group (Bantu)

Ngbandi/Sango ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Ngeende ethnic group (Bantu) [part of the Kuba people (Bakuba]

Ngoli/Ngwi/BaNgoli ethnic group (Bantu)

Ngombe/BaNgombe ethnic group (Bantu)

Ngongo/BaNgongo ethnic group (Bantu)

Nkanu/BaNkanu ethnic group (Bantu)

Nkundu/BaNkundu ethnic group (Bantu)

Nkutshu/BaNkutshu ethnic group (Bantu)

Ntomba/BaNtomba ethnic group (Bantu)

Nunu/Bobangi-Nunu ethnic group (Bantu)

Nyanga/BaNyanga ethnic group (Bantu)

Nzakara ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

- P

Pende/BaPende ethnic group (Bantu)

Pere/BaPere ethnic group (Bantu)

Pindi/BaPindi ethnic group (Bantu)

Pyaang/BaPyaanga ethnic group
(Bantu)[part of the Kuba people (Bakuba]


Saka/BaSaka ethnic group (Bantu)

Sakata/BaSakata ethnic group (Bantu)

Salampasu/BaSalampasu (Bantu)

Shi/BaShi ethnic group (Bantu)

Solongo Tribe (Bantu) [part of the BaKongo ethnic group]

Songola ethnic group (Bantu)

Songye ethnic group (Bantu)

Suku ethnic group (Bantu)

Sundi Tribe (Bantu) [part of the Bakongo ethnic group]

Swahili/Baswahili/Waswahili (Bantu) [there’s a difference between culturally Swahili ethnic groups and ethically Swahili groups)


Tabwa/BaTabwa ethnic group (Bantu)

Tchokwes/Chokwe ethnic group (Bantu)

Teke/BaTeke ethnic group (Bantu)

Tende/BaTende ethnic group (Bantu)

Tetela/BaTetela ethnic group (Bantu)

Togbo/BaTogbo Tribe (Sudanic/Ubangian) [part of the Banda ethnic group]

Topoke/BaTopoke Tribe (Bantu) [part of the Mongo ethnic group]

Turumbu/BaTurumbu ethnic group (Bantu)

Twa/BaTwa ethnic group (indigenous people) 


Vira/BaVira ethnic group (Bantu)


Wongo/BaWongo ethnic group (Bantu) [part of the Kuba people (Bakuba]

Woyo/BaWoyo Tribe (Bantu) [part of the BaKongo ethnic group]


Yaka/BaYaka ethnic group (Bantu)

Yakoma/BaYakoma ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Yanzi/BaYanzi ethnic group (Bantu)

Yeke/BaYeke ethnic group (Bantu)

Yela/BaYela ethnic group (Bantu)

Yombe/BaYombe tribe (Bantu)  [part of the BaKongo ethnic group]


Zande/Azande ethnic group (Sudanic/Ubangian)

Zappo Zap (Bantu) [part of the Songye ethnic group]

Zela/BaZela ethnic group (Bantu)

"Just a Nurse"

I didn’t catch the Miss America competition this weekend, as it was my weekend to work. Not that I would’ve watched anyway, I’ve never been much of a “girly girl”. I suppose that’s why Emergency nursing attracted me. I knew I could do things in the Emergency Department that I would never do anywhere else. Not to mention the autonomy I have there. We are respected by our physicians as the best of the best. So, while the Miss America pageant was broadcasting, I was starting my second 12 hour night shift. I was running a Level 1 Trauma center Emergency Department, as the charge nurse. I was assessing patients coming in by squad with my nifty “doctors stethoscope” and being gatekeeper to the unending lines of squads and patients checking in.

After my 36 hours in the Emergency Department this weekend (what did you do with your weekend?), I slept most of the day Monday. My sleep was broken by the myriad of daytime noises… kids playing, lawn mowers, cars coming and going from the neighbor’s, and our two cats meowing, wanting my attention. When my boyfriend finally called and woke me at 4pm, I felt like I had wasted the entire day, yet only gotten a couple hours of broken sleep. I stumbled to the shower, hoping I could at least salvage the evening.

I spent that evening having dinner with a colleague, an advanced practice nurse with two masters degrees, and my wonderful boyfriend, who listened to us bitch endlessly about the bullshit we put up with just to do our job properly. He has the patience of a saint, not to mention he respects my work. Doesn’t hurt that he’s in love with me either. 😉

Tuesday, I woke up bright and early, ready to accomplish something with my only full day off. But, a morning doctors appt quickly turned into a specialists visit and minor surgery for my boyfriend. He picked me up and I went with him so that I could drive him home afterward and decifer any home going instructions he received. Plus, I’m also in love with him, and wouldn’t have wanted to be anywhere else. I was sent to the waiting area while he had the procedure where I sat and stewed… I don’t make a good patient, and I make an even worse patients significant other. I mentally checked off all the things I should be on the look out for… fevers, increased swelling, drainage, bleeding, cellulitis, MRSA, etc. Once we were done, I dropped off his prescriptions at the pharmacy and took him home to rest. But, by the time we made the 30 minute trip, the area in question was already significantly swollen and didn’t look right to me. We called the doctors office, but had to leave a voicemail. Then, I waited. And I got him lunch, and picked up his prescriptions, and watched the area like a hawk, while I waited for the office to return the call. I got him a cold pack to put on it, in hopes the swelling would slow, and worried. We watched movies and I stayed with him all afternoon and evening, because again, I wouldn’t have it any other way.

You see, this girl who is “just a nurse”, doesn’t ever stop being a nurse. Even on my days off, my boyfriend will attest to the fact that I am frequently stewing over a work situation, or a sick patient I took care of, or working on items for one of the many committees I belong to in the hospital. When I’m not doing those things, I’m a mother, a daughter, a sister, a girlfriend and I’m still a nurse. And I take care of the people I love. Even if it’s just to answer a phone call and reassure them they’re not going to die from taking motrin 5 hours apart instead of 6. Yes, this actually happens to us all the time.

My point being, that by Tuesday night, I was finally relaxed enough to scroll through my Facebook feed and catch up on the offensive and appalling comments Joy Behar made on The View about Miss Colorado. You can Google it if you haven’t already heard, but she questioned why she was wearing a “doctors stethoscope” and basically mocked her, calling her “just a nurse.”

Now, I don’t watch much television, I’m too busy for that. So, I’m sure that The View will never miss my patronage, since they never had it to begin with. But let me just say, of all professions to mock, nursing is not the one. With over 3 million nurses in the US alone, not to mention the family, friends and colleagues that love and respect us, you just pissed off the wrong crowd.

Think about this, the very first stethoscope laid on an infants chest after delivery is held in the hands of a nurse. The very last person to hold your hand, or wash your worn out body after you pass from this life to the next, is a nurse. The last person to catch a medication error before it kills you, is a nurse. The person that decides who is seen immediately and who waits in the Emergency Department, is a nurse. The person that watches over your premature infant all night long, and can detect the slightest change in their status, and is responsible for calling in a team to rapidly assess and care for them, is a nurse. When you are critically ill or injured and need flown from a scene or to a hospital with a higher level of care, you are taken by helicopter with a nurse. When you can no longer care for your aging parents, or disabled child, and they are placed in long term care, you rely on nurses. So, when you insult such a large and varied group of professionals, you should know that we will defend ourselves tirelessly for the respect we deserve. Luckily for Joy Behar and her table of witless, intellectually challenged cohorts, the nurses of the world are still bound by law and by profession to provide you with the same care they would their own family member. Unlike Kim Davis, the clerk in Tennessee who is hiding behind her religion as a reason not to do her job, we are professionals, and we will never walk away from someone who needs us, just because we don’t share the same religion, ethics, education, ethnicity, sexual orientation or political beliefs. We are nurses, and we are damn proud of it.

So, Joy Behar, I would like to know what you did with your weekend. When was the last time you saved a life? Have you ever carried a 4 year old to the morgue after they died at the hands of their own parent? Have you ever held brain tissue in your hands after a 16 year old shoots himself in the head? Have you ever picked grass and dirt out of severed limb so that it can reattached to the 8 year old that fell under a riding lawn mower? Have you ever been attacked by a family member of a dead child, after you did everything in your power to save their life? Have you ever left the bedside of your own dying family member to go to work to care for someone else’s sick child? Have you missed out on countless holidays, birthdays and school plays to be cussed at and berated by the people you are bound to care for? Do you lay awake at night wondering if you did enough, worked hard enough or advocated to the best of your ability for the sick and dying? Have you ever done CPR on a coworker? Because I have… and when I get dressed for work tonight and put on my scrubs and hang that “doctors stethoscope” around my neck, please know that will spend all 12 hours working my ass off to save lives, and honor my profession to the best of my ability. And I won’t be losing any sleep over the comments you so carelessly made about me and my colleagues. You sit behind a desk and talk shit about something you obviously know nothing about. Until you’ve walked the proverbial mile in my shoes, you should refrain from ever opening those flapping jowls of yours again with criticism of my profession. You will never have even an ounce of the dignity, courage and professionalism displayed by nurses across the country. You are a disgrace, and I sincerely hope you never speak in public again, unless it’s to offer a sincere and heartfelt apology to nurses everywhere.


“Just a Nurse”

snarkengaged replied to your post: arceoxys replied to your post: I’m not…

jewish ethics (or ethnicity) are taboo to marvel, tbh

Basically. The comics themselves have a tendency of mishandling Magneto, they’ve retconned two ethnically Jewish characters, and the rest, while I value their presence, are all cut from the same ‘mostly secular white-skinned ashkie’ cloth. We’ve been getting worse Jewish representation from Marvel comics lately, so it’s no wonder that MCU has decided that Jews don’t exist. 

I think Agent Carter had a new Jewish character mentioned, and there were the hints about you-know-who. I do find it a major disservice that the first Captain America had zero explicitly Jewish characters considering its backdrop was you know… the European theatre of WW2 and it would have been a perfect chance for a Jewish partisan.