In this section, Walker criticized the opinions of several prominent whites who discussed the creation of a colony specifically for free African Americans. He cited a speech given by Henry Clay, a politician, where he stated that free blacks should be transported to a colony outside of the United States so that they will not spread the idea to slaves that they also have rights, resulting in better behaved slaves. Elias B. Caldwell, a representative for the District of Columbia added to the discussion, saying that whites should not improve the condition of blacks because it would lead to their misery due to the fact that they would not be able to gain privileges. The speakers tried to make it seem like whites were innocent in the hardships of blacks. Walker was horrified that these people whom he believed were blessed by God in their wealth and achievements would go against Him by adding to the suffering in the world and oppressing His people. He warned that God would punish the oppressors sooner or later. Also, Walker mentioned a letter written by Richard Allen to support his anti-colonization argument, which said that Allen did not think that African Americans would survive in a colony because of the lack of educated people; they would never create a stable environment like the Americans did when they left Europe. Throughout the article, Walker stressed that blacks needed to rebel against the tyrannical whites. He was angry that blacks allowed themselves to be pushed around, not thinking when whites brainwashed them into believing that they were made to work for their masters and that they cannot stay in the Americas because it was not their land. Walker urged them to rise as respectable men to take revenge for the cruelties suffered by their people. They deserved to stay because they worked the land "with blood and tears". Walker also wanted Americans to acknowledge their part in the torture of blacks, otherwise God will punish them for their wrongdoings.