Seeing the violence, poverty, and lack of education that were prevalent in South Central Los Angeles made Clinton and his brother, Carl, realize that they should try to make a difference for the area’s residents.
Clinton E. Galloway is a Certified Public Accountant
with a practice in Marina del Rey, California. He is also
a registered securities principal and runs a registered securities broker-dealer, which is licensed by the Securities and
He was born in Birmingham, Alabama, but moved shortly
thereafter with his family to New York City. He attended
Northern Arizona University with the assistance of a baseball scholarship. In the late 1970s, after getting his CPA license, he relocated from a large international accounting firm in San
Francisco to a major international investment banking firm in Beverly Hills.
Clinton E. Galloway’s first book is titled “Anatomy of a Hustle: Cable Comes to South Central Los Angeles” (2012). This is his second book.
Clinton E. Galloway, Author
In the early 1980s cable television could be that difference. Cable would create jobs in L.A.’s poorest community and – with the right programming – could create better futures for its challenged residents. Clinton and Carl would devote their lives to making things better.
This book is targeted to the Black market and to anyone who would like to understand the causes and effects of systemic and institutional racism. It is also directed to conservative readers who would like a better understanding of the problems in Black America and the relationship of supposed liberal policies to those problems.
It is important for Black America and all of America to understand that there is such a thing as Black-on-Black racism. It is a form of Black-on-Black crime which is clearly established. It is therefore my obligation to record the events that transpired and were part of the reason for the unavoidable results of where Black America is today. I want to make sure that all America knows that Black Americans have tried for many decades to improve their lot and to become participants in the free market system of America. The access has often been denied by the politicians who claim to be representing Black America.