in the story of Christ, the historic event of the birth of Jesus is the negation of G-d from a metaphysical thing (above and beyond us) into the flesh as one Jesus. not just in a partial transference, like a metaphysical ventriloquist with a flesh puppet, but rather G-d negated to become fully, totally, finite. all finite things have a limit in space in time, so the newborn flesh in order to manifest finite divinity had to suffer and, eventually, die. then, in the resurrection, the infinite returns with vengeance to complete the motion in a double negation, which transfers divinity into the community so that it could be shared with us mortals.
but in reality, the children of Africa (our ancestors) born of black women were the real children of G-d, so they, as the divine flesh, had to experience suffering in order to realize their separation of the individual from the universal (the separation of good and sin/evil is the separation between individual and universal in Dialectics). in order for the Black Woman to be resurrected she must be allowed to escape from unjust suffering in order to complete the double negation, signifying the highest stage of human freedom, the Absolute Spirit. when the black woman is truly free, then we'll know that we're free too.