We Are Our Own Liberators : Selected Prison Writings
Consisting of more than36 years of the prison writings of Jalil Muntaqim, this collection represents some of the significant contributions he has made to the Black Liberation and New Afrikan Independence Movements. This second edition contains numerous updates and additionalessays added by Muntaqim."
- Paperback | 311 pages
- 137.16 x 208.28 x 22.86mm | 385.55g
- 01 Jun 2010
- Arissa Media Group
- United States
- Second Edition, Second edition
About Jalil A Muntaqim
Jalil A. Muntaqim is one of the longest held political prisoners in the world, having been incarcerated since 1971. A former member of the Black Panther Party and the Black Liberation Army, he has been a critical influence in the development of revolutionary consciousness in the United States.
Table of contents
Acknowledgments 1Introduction 3We Are Our Own Liberators 7Africans in the Diaspora and the Black 13Bourgeoisie In Those Times 21On the Black Liberation Army 23A Case Against Domestic Neo-Colonialism 37 for the National P.O.W. Amnesty CampaignFor the Liberation of North America 57Concepts of Revolutionary Leadership 60Revolutionary Organizational Development and Responsibility 71The Mass and Popular Movement 82National Strategy for FROLINAN - The Front 93 for the Liberation of the New Afrikan NationWhat Color is Your Blues? 139FROLINAN Handbook 143The National and International Struggle 195Toward a New Global Revolutionary Pan-Afrikan StrategySentencing Statement of May 12, 1975 209The Criminalization of Poverty in America 215Outpost 225The Cold War of the ‘90s 227The Ethnic Cleansing of America 233Katrina!!! 239America Reaps What it Sows: U.S. 241International Warfare Initiates World War III and Denies Human Rights in WartimeThe Bush Family 251Religion and Revolution 253The Perverse Slave Mentality 259Chairman Fred and Captain Mark 263A Political Prisoner’s Journey in the U.S. 265Prison System Tribute Statement for Nuh Washington 277Filiberto’s Song 281Last Word 283Postscript 285A Challenge to the Black Bourgeoisie and Black Progressives - Which Way Forward?About the Author 299