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    1. #1
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      Arrow Police violence and New Bethel Incident


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      "The "New Bethel Incident" took place in Detroit, Michigan, in March 31, 1969 during the First New Afrikan Nation Day Celebration at the New Bethel Baptist Church, on the West Side. One policeman killed and another wounded. Four Blacks wounded. Between 135 and 240 persons were arrested. Police later freed 125 persons. Criminal Court Judge G. Crockett [1909-1997], frees 8 other Blacks. Chaka Fuller, Rafael Viera, and Alfred 2X Hibbets were charged with killing. All 3 were subsequent tried and acquitted. Chaka Fuller was mysterious assassinated a few months afterwards.


      "The seeds of Malcolm took further root on March 29,1968. On that date the Provisional Government of the Republic of New Afrika (RNA) was founded at a convention held at the Black - owned Twenty Grand Motel in Detroit. Over 500 grassroot activists came together to issue a Declaration of Independence on behalf of the oppressed Black Nation Inside North America, and the New Afrikan Independence Movement (NAIM) was born.[19] Since then Blacks desiring an independent Black Nation have referred to themselves and other Blacks in the U.S. as New Afrikans."

      COINTELPRO Attacks

      "In 1969 COINTELPRO launched its main attack on the Black Liberation Movement in earnest. It began with the mass arrest of Lumumba Shakur and the New York Panther 21. It followed with a series of military raids on Black Panther Party offices in Philadelphia, Baltimore, New Haven, Jersey City, Detroit, Chicago, Denver, Omaha, Sacramento. and San Diego, and was capped off with a four-hour siege that poured thousands of rounds into the Los Angeles BPP office. Fortunately Geronimo ji Jaga, decorated Vietnam vet had earlier fortified the office to withstand an assault, and no Panthers were seriously injured. However, repercussions from the outcome eventually drove him underground. The widespread attacks left Panthers dead all across the country - Fred Hampton, Mark Clark, Bunchy Carter, John Huggins, John Savage, Walter Toure Pope, Bobby Hutton, Sylvester Bell, Frank "Capt. Franco" Diggs, Fred Bennett, James Carr, Larry Robeson, Spurgeon "Jake" Winters, Alex Rackley, Arthur Morris, Steve Bartholomew, Robert Lawrence, Tommy Lewis, Nathaniel Clark, Welton Armstead, Sidney Miller, Sterling Jones, Babatunde Omawali, Samuel Napier, Harold Russle, and Robert Webb among others.[21] In the three years after J. Edgar Hoover's infamous COINTELPRO memorandum, dated August 25, 1967, 31 members of the BPP were killed,[22] nearly a thousand were arrested, and key leaders were sent to jail. Others were driven underground. Still others, like BPP field marshal Donald "D.C." Cox, were driven into exile overseas.

      Also in '69, Clarence 13X, founder of the Five Percenters, was mysteriously murdered in the elevator of a Harlem project building. His killer was never discovered and his adherents suspect government complicity in his death.

      The RNA was similarly attacked that year. During their second annual convention in March '69, held at reverend C.L. Franklin's New Bethel Church in Detroit, a police provocation sparked a siege that poured 800 rounds into the church. Several convention members were wounded; one policeman was killed, another wounded, and the entire convention, 140 people, was arrested en masse. When Reverend Franklin (father of "The Queen of Soul," singer Aretha Franklin) and Black State Representative James Del Rio were informed of the incident they called Black judge George Crockett, who proceeded to the police station where he found total legal chaos.

      Almost 150 people were being held incommunicado. They were being questioned, fingerprinted, and given nitrate tests to determine if they had fired guns, in total disregard of fundamental constitutional procedures. Hours after the roundup, there wasn't so much as a list of persons being held and no one had been formally arrested. An indignant Judge Crockett set up court right in the station house and demanded that the police either press charges or release their captives. He had handled about fifty cases when the Wane County prosecutor, called in by the police, intervened. The prosecutor promised that the use of all irregular methods would be halted. Crockett adjourned the impromptu court, and by noon the following day the police had released all but a few individuals who were held on specific charges.[23] Chaka Fuller, Rafael Viera, and Alfred 2X Hibbits were charged with the killing. All three were subsequently tried and acquitted. Chaka Fuller was mysteriously assassinated a few months afterwards.[24]"
      Nov 2, 2010 "Assata Shakur Liberation Day" marks 31 yrs of freedom for our Comrade Assata Shakur, Our Warrior was liberated from a NJ prison by Comrades In The Black Liberation Army click here to read more or here www.assatashakur.com

    2. #2
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      Arrow New Bethel Baptist Church


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      New Bethel Baptist Church
      Linwood at West Philadelphia in Detroit


      (Cecil, Erma, Rev. Franklin, Carolyn and Aretha*)

      There are two reasons for the historical significance of this west side church: the accomplishments of its founder, the Reverend Clarence LeVaughn Franklin and the violent New Bethel incident of March 29, 1969.

      Reverend Franklin was born in Mississippi in 1915, trained for the ministry in Memphis and became pastor of a large Baptist church there in the late 1930s, then moved to a church in Buffalo and, in 1950, moved to very prosperous Detroit where he founded New Bethel. He developed a distinctive style of preaching that became a model for African American Baptist ministers. Indeed, CDs of his sermons are still widely available for use in training preachers. In the mid-1950s, Reverend Franklin preached at churches throughout the nation accompanied by a group of Gospel singers that included his daughter Aretha, the soon to be famous star of Barry Gorky's Motown empire. The financial success of his tours placed Reverend Franklin securely into Detroit's emerging black middle class.

      In the early 1960s, blacks were well represented in the governmental structure of Detroit. The UAW and the Michigan Democratic Party were committed to equal racial opportunities and the city's chapter of the NAACP was the nation's largest and most economically secure, always ready to litigate racial issues. But progress was slow and a new generation of younger blacks demanded a much more rapid dismantling of the traditional racial hierarchy. Several more militant groups developed in Detroit in the early 1960s challenging the dominant position of the NAACP including GOAL (Group for the Advancement of Leadership), UHURU (founded by Wayne State students who used this Swahili word for their organization); the Detroit chapter of SNCC (Student Non-violent Coordinating Committee) and RAM (Revolutionary Action Movement). They demanded black control of the institutions that determined the fate of Detroit's African Americans. Several of their leaders, especially Robert F. Williams of RAM and the SNCC leaders advocated using violence, if necessary, to secure black control of Detroit.

      Reverend Franklin, with the cooperation of Reverend Clague of the Shrine of the Black Madonna, also located on Linwood, held an organizational meeting of these black power groups at New Bethel in May, 1963. Their first action reflected the controversy between blacks that wished to use traditional means to effect racial change and those who demanded immediate changes. Reverend Franklin invited Dr. Martin Luther King to Detroit for a "Walk to Freedom." This idea was quickly endorsed and supported by the UAW. On June 23, 1964, a massive march involving thousands took place on Woodward. Most pictures show Revered Franklin, Reverend King and Walter Reuther leading the countless marchers. Reverend King gave an impressive speech that, with only minor changes, became the "I Have a Dream Speech" delivered two months later at the Lincoln Memorial—undoubtedly the most remember and cited speech delivered by an American in the last half of the last century. The success of the Detroit march led the UAW to provide much of the financial support and organizational skills need for the August 28 march in Washington. 1963 was the final year in which traditional civil rights organizations, the rather moderate supporters of Dr. King, and the increasingly militant black groups effectively cooperated.

      Militant blacks in Detroit founded the Republic of New Africa (RNA) in 1968 - eight months after the devastating 1967 riot. RNA leaders demanded that the federal government give blacks five states—Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia and South Carolina—and pay billions in reparations to compensate for slavery. They were frequently seen as advocating that blacks use violence to get these demands if the government resisted.

      On March 29, 1969, 200 to 300 members of the RNA met at New Bethel Church to celebrate the first anniversary of their organization. The meeting was adjourning about midnight when Detroit police officers Michael Czapski and Richard Worobec saw a dozen or so apparently armed men in camaflogue along Linwood. They stopped to investigate but Officer Czapski was instantly shot to death and Officer Worobec wounded but managed to call for back up. Twenty minutes later, 50 Detroit police officers attempted to enter New Bethel. The commanding officer claimed the police were fired upon as their tried to enter the church. Once they broke down to the door, the police claim they came under rifle fire from the altar and sniper fire from the loft. These claims were disputed.

      The police arrested 142 inside the church, found 9 rifles, three pistols and ammunition. Reverend Franklin instantly altered African American who had risen to positions of power: State Senator James Del Rio and Recorders Court Judge George Crockett. Judge Crockett was not certain that the Detroit police would treat these prisoners well so he was to the lock up and, by 6 AM, established a temporary court room where he began releasing those who were arrested either on small bonds or on personal recognizance. By noon, Judge Crockett had released many—but not all—of those arrested including some that had tested positive for nitrate burns. Judge Crockett also criticized police procedures and thus invalidated their right to hold those arrested at New Bethel.

      The incident symbolzed Detroit's racial polarization just a year and a half after the riots. The arrest of many armed RNA members and the shooting of police officers confirmed the fear of many that militant young black men in Detroit were well armed and ready to use violence to advance their own racial causes. And Judge Crockett's immediate release of those arrested confirmed the belief of some whites that if blacks controlled the justice system they would use it to exonerate blacks accused of crimes. Judge Crockett himself became a symbol of racial conflict as many whites signed petitions demanding his ouster while many blacks defended his unusual role in this controversy. Some years later, Judge Crockett was elected to Congress where he served several terms. Two defendants were tried in the shootings of Officers Czapski and Worobec but there were no convictions.

      Reverend Franklin never apologized for the New Bethel incident. Indeed, he said that RNA would be welcome to meet at his church again but he would prohibit guns. Given his political actions, it is not surprising to find that he was the target of investigations. In 1967, he was charged with a failure to pay federal income tax. He pled guilty. In 1969,when returning from Mexico, Reverend Franklin was arrested for possession of marijuana but these charges were dropped. Befitting his prosperity, Reverend Franklin lived in a large and historically interesting home near his church in the 7400 block of LaSalle. In 1979, he apparently surprised robbers who were attempting to steal valuable windows. He was shot, went into a coma and died five years later.
      Nov 2, 2010 "Assata Shakur Liberation Day" marks 31 yrs of freedom for our Comrade Assata Shakur, Our Warrior was liberated from a NJ prison by Comrades In The Black Liberation Army click here to read more or here www.assatashakur.com

    3. #3
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      Someone Remembers!!!


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      Peace.
      Thank's for the remembrance of post.
      My name is Larry Edwards and was one of the four wounded in this so-called "New Bethel" incident.
      On the occasion of the incident, my service was under oath of the Black Legionaires as 2nd Lieutenant. My responsibility
      that night was for internal security. A superb job was done by the Legionaires preventing a massacre of our people that cold horrible night.
      Thanks to the Almighty for delivering our people to safety on that night.
      A very,very special salute to fellow Legionaires wounded that night. Looking back on it, our wounds were well worth preventing the death of so many of our people. Legionaires corralled, shepherded and gave cover to the citizens and citizens promptly obeying commands through 600 bullets fired by the police.
      On that night, the dedicated was separated from the coward in an unbelievable show.
      The Legionaires earned a distinct honor that night for bravery. We may be obscured from their history books but we are real and real is the truth; therefore I deduced their history books to be the lier.

      As I prattle a bit on this matter, I become curious about the whereabouts of my other 2 wounded Legionaires. We shared a hospital room handcuffed yet we bonded.
      Should either happen to read this, please email me for connection. Or should any reader happen to know how I can get in contact with either of them an email would be greatly appreciated. Thank you

    4. #4
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      Thumbs up


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      Elder King maybe if you have time you can compile more details if any in regards to this event, you have the eye witness account of it in your soul, please continue with the oral history for the youth to know....
      Nov 2, 2010 "Assata Shakur Liberation Day" marks 31 yrs of freedom for our Comrade Assata Shakur, Our Warrior was liberated from a NJ prison by Comrades In The Black Liberation Army click here to read more or here www.assatashakur.com

    5. #5
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      Talking People's District Council Of Los Angeles County


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      OUR STORY

      A Black Nation - a New Afrikan nation - exists in the United States. It began forming during colonial days, after 1660, when the Black Codes were instituted. It was fully evolved by the time of the Civil War in 1861, two hundred years later. We have common culture, common perspective and values, and group identity, and common gene pool, derived from our distinct group history. We are "New Afrikans" because We, an Afrikan people, evolved from not one but several Afrikan nations and have some Indian (Native/indigenous) and European genes, melded during the course of 200 years, between 1660 and 1861.

      Those seeking independent statehood began once more in 1968. Three years after the assassination of Brother Omowale, Malcolm X, led by his inspiration and teachings, his followers in the Malcolm X Society lead over 500 Black activists at a national convention of our people. The Provisional Government of the Republic of New Afrika (PG-RNA) was formed and brought into exstence on March 30-31 of that year and announced a parliamentary strategy for winning independence. They issued a Declaration of Independence of the Black nation; named it RNA; formed a Provisional Government ["Provisonal" means "temporary" or, in this case, "pre-independent], with officials elected in Convention; created basic law and adopted a constitution, "Code of Umoja" (revised); identified and designated the Five States of Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia and South Carolina as the New Afrikan nation's National Territory [subject to agreement with the Indigenous People]; under a mandate the PG-RNA set as its main purposes and goals: to free the oppressed Black nation in North America making it even more independent than Canada, for those of us who want this; to win Reparations from the United States. PG-RNA cadres aim is to educate people about our existence as an oppressed, colonized nation and our right to self-determination; our right to "Free The Land" (our battle cry); and to create by an independence plebiscite (a vote of the people) an independent Black nation-state, to be held first in the counties of western Mississippi and the parishes of eastern Louisiana [the Kush District], in accordance to U.N. General Assembly resolutions.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1968:
      1st President: Robert F. Williams (1925-1997): He was in China 1966 to May 1968; Tanzania, May 1968 to Sept. 1969)

      1st Vice President: Gaidi Obadele (Milton R. Henry)
      2nd Vice President: Betty Shabazz (d. 1997)
      Minister of Information: Imari A. Obadele (Richard Henry)
      Minister of Health and Welfare: Queen Mother Moore (1899-1997)
      Minister of Education: Herman Ferguson *
      Minister of State and Foreign Affairs: William Grant

      Minister of Defense: H. Rap Brown (now, Jalil Al Amin): He was also Minister of Justice for BPP in May 4, 1968 issue of The Black Panther.

      Co-Ministers of Culture: Imamu Amiri Baraka (LeRoi Jones), Maulana Karenga and Baba Adefunmi
      Minister of Justice: Joan Franklin
      Minister of Finance: Raymond Willis
      Special Ambassador: Muhammad Ahmed (Maxwell Stanford) *

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1969:
      President: Robert F. Williams (1925-1997): He returned to U.S. (Detroit), Sept. 1969. (The Black Panther, Dec. 6, 1969; Jan. 3, 1970).
      1st Vice President: Gaidi Obadele (Milton R. Henry)
      2nd Vice President: Betty Shabazz (d. 1997)

      Minister of Education: Maulana Karenga: denounced and removed by PCC in Detroit, Apr. 5th. Herman B. Ferguson afterwards (?)

      Minister of State and Foreign Affairs: Wilbur Grattan

      The "New Bethel Incident" took place in Detroit, Michigan, in March 31, 1969 during the First New Afrikan Nation Day Celebration at the New Bethel Baptist Church, on the West Side. One policeman killed and another wounded. Four Blacks wunded. Between 135 and 240 persons were arrested. Police later freed 125 persons. Criminal Court Judge G. Crockett [1909-1997], frees 8 other Blacks. Chaka Fuller, Rafael Viera, and Alfred 2X Hibbets were charged with killing. All 3 were subsequent tried and acquitted. Chaka Fuller was mysterious assassinated a few months afterwards.

      * April 2, 1969 - The New York BPP "21" arrested on conspiracy charges.

      In 1969, a Newsweek magazine poll of Afrikans in the Northern U.S. showed that 27 percent of Afrikans under age thirty (and 18 percent of those over the age of thirty), wanted an independent Afrikan state.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1970:
      President: Robert F. Williams (1925-1997)
      Minister of Defense: Alajo Adegbalola (?)

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1971:
      President: Imari Obadele
      1st Vice President: Alajo Adegbalola (?)
      2nd Vice President: Chokwe Lumumba (?)

      Workers of the PG-RNA also announced that they would not permit those who opposed the peaceful plebiscite to shoot at them with impunity. The RNA cadres in Mississippi and elsewhere, in 1970 and 1971 were armed for self-defense.

      * March 5th, BPP sponsors Day of Solidarity dedicated to "Freedom of Political Prisoners."

      On March 28th, the RNA Capitol consecrated, Hinds County, Mississippi.
      Over 200 persons attended the dedication.

      They used, and use, political means rather than military means. The United States Justice Department, instead of helping to organize the plebiscite; on 18 August 1971 a force of FBI agents and local Jackson police staged an armed attack on the official Government Residence (the main residence-office of the PG) in Jackson, Mississippi, supposedly to serve fugitive warrants on three RNA members (one being a FBI informant/agent provocateur). The five people in the house were not wounded by the 20-minute barrage of bullets--a skirmish, but one police lieutenant died and another policeman and an FBI agent were wounded. Five young men and two young women at this house were captured, along with PG-RNA President, Imari Obadele, and three others in a nearby office, and sent to jail.

      In the face of this unprovoked attack, three PG-RNA workers: Antar Ra, Maceo Sundiata (fsn Michael Finney) and Fela Sekou Olatunji (fsn Charles Hill) from the Bay Area, left in response to the call for Mississippi to provide support and defense for our assaulted movement. Clearly the U.S. had declared war on us! While driving east, the three were intercepted by a policeman whose aggressiveness caused his death. They then commandeered an airline and arrived in Cuba. They were granted asylum.

      On April 19th, FBI and police tried to assassinate President Imari Obadele.

      They are convisted two years later. Most served long years in jail. Their sovereign immunity demand was flatly rejected by the United States' courts and executive branch, and no one was accorded treatment as a prisoner-of-war.

      The Republic of New Afrika-Eleven (RNA-11): Citizens of the RNA: Imari Obadele; Hekima Ana (fsn Thomas Norman) and his wife, Tamu Sana, and Chumaimari Askadi (fsn Charles Stallings), all of Milwaukee; Karim Njabafudi (fsn Larry Jackson) of New Orleans; Tarik Nkrumah (fsn George Matthews) of Boston; Addis Abba (fsn Dennis Shillingford) of Detroit; Offogga Qudduss (fsn Wayne M. James) and Njeri Qudduss, both of Camden, New Jersey; Spade de Mau Mau (fsn S. Walker) of Jackson, Mississippi; and Aisha Salim (fsn Brenda Blount) of Philadelphia.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1972:
      President: Gaidi Obadele
      Vice Presidents: Alajo Adegbalola, Chokwe Lumumba, Herman B. Ferguson (?)
      Army: Black Legion commander: Gen. Chui

      In 1972, Ahmed Obafemi had been sentenced on a gun charge clearly engineered by the F.B.I.'s Cointelpro. The F.B.I. succeeded in framing this key leader and officer of the RNA-PG. He was doing political work at the Democratic National Convention in Miami, Florida. Sntenced with him was Tarik Sonnebeyatta, of Camden, New Jersey. Brother Ahmed was jailed.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1973:

      * Jan. 7, 1973 - Mark Essex, 23; is killed atop New Orleans hotel after killing 6 and wounding 15.

      * Jan. 19th - One policeman killed and 2 wounded as Black freedom fighters seize a Brooklyn sporting goods store.

      * May 2nd - Zayd Malik Shakur (fsn James Coston) killed by New Jersey state police on New Jersey Turnpike; Assata Shakur (fsn Joanne Chesimard) wounded and Sundiata Acoli (fsn Clark Squire) arrested.

      * Nov. 14th - Twyman Fred Myers, 23, BLA member, ambushed by FBI and New York police; was 6th BLA member killed in this fashion.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1980:
      President: Imari Obadele

      * A study conducted among Afrikan college students by Professor Luke Tripp which showed that 34 percent of the students favored an independent Afrikan state in North Amerika.

      By the middle of 1980, because of public support and intense legal work, almost all of the RNA-11 (except for one) were set free and out of jail.

      In the fall, some members of BLA, and some accused of being BLA personnel, had come under intense oncentration by FBI and, principally, New York, New Jersey, and California police.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1981:
      President: Imari Obadele
      PCC Chairperson: Fulani Sunni-Ali

      July 1983 - People's Center Council (PCC) Meeting in Atlanta, Georgia, RNA National Territory.

      Oct./Nov. 1984 - Third National New Afrikan Elections

      Nov. 1985 - People's Center Council (PCC) Meeting in Chicago, Illinois.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1986:
      President: Imari Obadele
      Minister of Justice: Nkechi Taifa
      Minister of Defense: Gen. Chui

      July 1986 - People's Center Council (PCC) Meeting in New Orleans, Louisiana, RNA National Territory.

      July 1986 - People's Center Council (PCC) Meeting in Detroit, Michigan.

      Sept. 1986 - People's Center Council (PCC) Meeting in Brooklyn, New York.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1987:
      President: Imari Obadele
      Minister of Justice: Nkechi Taifa

      July 1987 - People's Center Council (PCC) Meeting in Washington, DC (Banneker City).

      Oct./Nov. 1987 - Fourth National New Afrikan Elections

      Oct./Nov. 1990 - Fifth National New Afrikan Elections: Kwame Afoh elected president.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1991:
      President: Kwame Afoh
      PCC Chairperson: Imari Obadele

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1992:
      President: Kwame Afoh
      PCC Chairperson: Imari Obadele

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1993:
      President: Kwame Afoh
      PCC Chairperson: Imari Obadele

      Nov. 1993 - National New Afrikan Elections: President Kwame Afoh re-elected.

      * In April 1994, several mainstream newspapers (New York Times, Washington Post, Chicago Sun-Times, and the Wall Street Journal) ran articles dealing with University of Chicago Professor Michael Dawson and Professor Ronald Brown of Wayne State University. The report concerned the findings of a random national survey of 1,206 Afrikans in the U.S., which in Dawson's words showed " a more radical Black America than existed even five years ago." (Wall Street Journal). It found that fifty percent of Afrikans in the U.S. believe that our people are "a nation within a nation."

      Oct. 1996 - National New Afrikan Elections: President Kwame Afoh re-elected.

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1997:
      President: Kwame Afoh
      PCC Chairperson: Marilyn Preston Killingham

      PG-RNA Cabinet in 1998:
      President: Kwame Afoh
      PCC Chairperson: Marilyn Preston Killingham

      Oct./Nov. 1999 - National New Afrikan Elections

      ==================================
      See also these Articles and Books:

      A Brief History of Black Struggle in America, by Kwame Afoh, Chokwe Lumumba, Imari A. Obadele, and Ahmed Obafemi, 1997.

      A Short History of the Republic of New Afrika, 1970.

      Crossroad, Vol. 8, No. 1, June 1997, p. 10.

      Ebony, Feb. 1995, pp. 76-82

      Forty Acres and A Mule....In Search of Sherman's Reservation, by Roger Clendening.

      Nation Time, Vol. 1, Fall 1996

      Nation Time, Vol. 2, Spring 1997

      New Afrikan Prison Organization Calendar, 1978.

      New Afrikan Prison Organization Calendar, 1979.

      New York Times, March-August, 1969

      New York Times, March-November, 1971

      Provisional Government Legal Chronology, by Kwame Welsh. PDCLA, Sept. 1997.

      =========================================
      PG-RNA CADRE IN LOS ANGELES COUNTY: PDCLA
      =========================================
      INSTRUCTIONS FOR RUNNING A LOCAL PEOPLE'S DISTRICT COUNCIL (PDC). ITS ACTIVITIES AND DUTIES OF MEMBERS--FOR VARIOUS PROGRAMS.

      1. Make sure you have the name, phone number and address of all PDC/PG Officers, Staff persons, and/or workers.

      2. Establish a record file for this program.

      3. Assist RNA/PDC in developing different programs within your church, mosque, or organization.

      4. Recruit other coordinators within your city or neighborhood to assist you in promoting these programs.

      5. Organize "RNA/New Afrikan Nation Day (NAND)" events. Check with RNA/PDC for details.

      6. Be prepared to speak before other groups in order to promote these programs.

      7. Organize annual events around the theme "Free The Land" and invite speakers from PDC/RNA-PG to appear.

      8. Establish a central mailing address to be used by PDC, if needed (See RNA/PDC Instructions).

      9. Provide PDC/RNA's Main Office with a contact person for times when you may not be available.

      10. Make sure all checks, or money orders are made payable to PDCLA, or RNA or RNA Land Fund.

      11. Make weekly or monthly reports to RNA, accounting for all weekly or monthly activities.

      12. Write welcome letters to all new members and citizens.

      13. Invite local grassroots organizations to become supportive of these programs, by speaking on programs you organize promoting the PDC (and therefore PGRNA).

      14. Organize prison visits for anyone desiring to visit an inmate. Check with PDC/RNA for details.

      15. Each person is encouraged to offer any constructive suggestions on ways to improve these programs for maximum effectiveness.

      ================================================== ============
      THIS CADRE ALSO INCLUDES THREE DETACHMENTS OF THE BLACK LEGION
      ================================================== ============
      The California Unit of the Black Legion is recruiting at this time! We are looking for a few good New Afrikans, 16 years old and over, male or female!

      Please contact us SOON! Before its too late!


      Lets Create An Independent Black State and Win Reparations!

      Revised: June 16, 2004
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      Nov 2, 2010 "Assata Shakur Liberation Day" marks 31 yrs of freedom for our Comrade Assata Shakur, Our Warrior was liberated from a NJ prison by Comrades In The Black Liberation Army click here to read more or here www.assatashakur.com


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