THE COMPLETE MALCOLM X: 40 Hours of Audio, 14 Hours of Video, 4,000 Pages of FBI Files and More!

Now Available as a 2-DVD Collection
 
or Digital Download!


Malcolm X Collection



Malcolm X was one of the world's most important human rights leaders and an incredibly gifted speaker. Now he can be seen on a new 2-DVD collection of the most complete Malcolm X video material ever assembled. This collection includes 40 Hours of Audio, 14 hours of video, 4,000 pages of FBI Files and more. Order now and receive a 1,200 Page Malcolm X eBook FREE! Available on DVD or as easily downloadable files. Playable on any computer, iPhone or iPad! This is the most complete collection of Malcolm X speeches, debates and interviews ever assembled!


CONTENTS

AUDIO (40 Hours):

  • Barry Gray Interview (March 10, 1960) - 41:09
  • Lecture in Atlantic City, New Jersey (1960) - 25:19
  • Lecture in Atlanta, Georgia (1960) - 28:00
  • The Embassy in Los Angeles (April 16, 1961) - 1:17:39
  • Open Mind: The Black Muslims in America (April 23, 1961) - 56:33
  • Ed Harvey Interview (June, 1961) - 22:55
  • Eleanor Fischer Interview (1961) - 31:03
  • Malcolm X Debates Bayard Rustin (January 23, 1962) - 37:45
  • Bayard Rustin Debate (February 15, 1962) - 33:28
  • Ronald Stokes Memorial Service (April 28, 1962) - 39:43
  • Dick Elman Interview (May 1, 1962) - 12:27
  • The Crisis of Racism (May 1, 1962) - 14:30
  • Ed Harvey Interview (September 26, 1962) - 24:25
  • Black Man’s History (December 12, 1962) - 1:29:01
  • Malcolm X on the Original Asiatic Man (1962) - 2:25:32
  • Michigan State University (January 23, 1963) - 47:12
  • City Desk Interview (March 17, 1963) - 28:15
  • Red Benson Interview (April 26, 1963) - 16:37
  • Open Mind: Race Relations In Crisis (June 12, 1963) - 1:39:29
  • Abyssinian Baptist Church (June 12, 1963) - 26:50
  • Kenneth Clark Interview (June 30, 1963) - 13:06
  • Harlem Unity Rally (August 10, 1963) - 2:05:23
  • James Baldwin Debate (September 5, 1963) - 27:44
  • Address to the Ford Hall Forum (October 10, 1963) - 54:16
  • UC Berkeley Interview (October 11, 1963) - 39:53
  • UC Berkeley Speech (October 11, 1963) - 46:40
  • Austin Clarke Interview (October 13, 1963) - 1:04:50
  • A Message to the Grassroots (November 10, 1963) - 43:31
  • A Visit From the FBI (February 4, 1964) - 8:30
  • Declaration of Independence (March 12, 1964) - 7:22
  • The Black Revolution (April 8, 1964) - 45:13
  • The Ballot or the Bullet (April 12, 1964) - 52:48
  • Return from Mecca Press Conference (May 21, 1964) - 14:52
  • The Militant Labor Forum (May 29, 1964) - 1:04:56
  • Robert Penn Warren Interview (June 2, 1964) - 1:00:40
  • Ed Harvey Interview (June 4, 1964) - 18:24
  • John Nebel Interview (June 20, 1964) - 3:37:59
  • Bob Kennedy Interview (June 25, 1964) - 21:42
  • Comments in Paris (November 23, 1964) - 13:38
  • Oxford Union Debate (December 3, 1964) - 31:30
  • HARYOU-ACT Forum (December 12, 1964) - 49:37
  • Abdulrahman Mohamed Babu Intro. (December 13, 1964) - 1:09:44
  • Harvard Law School Forum (December 16, 1964) - 48:27
  • Fannie Lou Hamer Introduction (December 20, 1964) - 25:37
  • SNCC Civil Rights Workers (January 1, 1965) - 21:53
  • Front Page Challenge (January 5, 1965) - 13:05
  • Prospects for Freedom in 1965 (January 7, 1965) - 1:15:24
  • On Afro-American History (January 24, 1965) - 45:10
  • After the Firebombing (February 14, 1965) - 1:23:54
  • Stan Bernard interview (February 18, 1965) - 1:26:03

VIDEO COLLECTION (12 Hours):

  • 1960 Harlem Rally (15 min)
  • 1962 Bayard Rustin Debate (15 min)
  • 1962 Los Angeles (40 min)
  • 1963 Berkeley (45 min)
  • 1963 City Desk (30 min)
  • 1963 Kenneth Clark (15 min)
  • 1963 Open Mind Debate (120 min)
  • 1964 Front Page Challenge (15 min)
  • 1964 Malcolm X Exposes Elijah Muhammad (20 min)
  • 1964 Oxford Union Debate (15 min)
  • 1964 Return From Mecca Press Conference (15 min)
  • 1965 A Worldwide Revolution (40 min)
  • 1965 Malcolm X Documentary (90 min)
  • 1965 The Assassination of Malcolm X
  • 1983 The War Against Malcolm X (60 min)
  • 1992 Brother Malcolm (120 min)

Short Clips (120 min)

  • Malcolm X on Self-Defense
  • Malcolm X in Harlem
  • Malcolm X and Muhammad Ali
  • First Interview in England
  • James Baldwin on Malcolm X
  • Our African Brothers
  • Malcolm X Interview (1963)
  • John F. Kennedy is a Trickster
  • Malcolm X at the Audubon
  • War Against The Racists
  • Send the Government to Mississippi
  • Direct Action
  • The House Negro and the Field Negro
  • Guerrilla Warfare
  • Betty Shabazz Interview after the Firebombing
  • Martin Luther King on Malcolm X
  • The Fear is Gone
  • Comments in Paris (November 23, 1964)
  • OAAU Founding Rally (June 28, 1964)
  • Looking For Justice
  • Malcolm X Collection
  • Malcolm X on JFK and Birmingham
  • Malcolm X in Smethwick
  • Harlem Riots
  • Racist Politicians
  • Buy A Shotgun
  • The Second Amendment
  • Racism is a Cancer
  • After the Firebombing
  • Malcolm X interviewed in England
  • New York City School Boycott
  • Black Nationalism
  • Secret recording of the FBI by Malcolm X (Feb. 4, 1964)
  • Harlem reacts to the Assassination 1
  • Wake Up Clean Up and Stand Up
  • Louis Lomax Interviews Malcolm X (1959)
  • Times will never get better until you make them better
  • Malcolm X Exposes Media Manipulation
  • On Being Militant
  • Education Not Legislation
  • Malcolm X speaks against integration
  • On the Police of Harlem
  • Why I Left the Nation of Islam
  • On African History
  • The Burial of Malcolm X
  • On the United Nations
  • A Call For International Unity
  • The Power Shifts to Africa
  • Who Are You
  • Assassination Footage
  • Patrice Lumumba
  • Betty Shabazz Interview after the Assassination
  • Early Mike Wallace Interview
  • The Problem is Still Here
  • Protesting the NYPD
  • I Probably Am a Dead Man Already
  • The Funeral of Malcolm X
  • James Baldwin on the Assassination
  • Martin Luther King on the Assassination
  • White People's Guilt Complex
  • Malcolm X Speaks
  • Malcolm X on the KKK
  • Self-Defense Units
  • The Black Bourgeoisie
  • Malcolm X on Muhammad Ali
  • Harlem reacts to the Assassination 2
  • Malcolm X and Martin Luther King Meeting
  • My Life is in Danger

TEXT:

  • 4,000 Pages of FBI Files
  • Malcolm X Collected Speeches Volume 1 (355 pages)
  • Malcolm X Collected Speeches Volume 2 (425 pages)

IMAGES:

  • Gallery of over 60 rare images of Malcolm X

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Malcolm X Collected Speeches, Debates and Interviews as PDF
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MALCOLM X: COLLECTED SPEECHES IN PAPERBACK!

NOW AVAILABLE IN PAPERBACK FOR THE FIRST TIME!

MALCOLM X: COLLECTED SPEECHES
VOLUME 1 and VOLUME 2

Never before available! These brand new paperbacks are the most complete collection of Malcolm X speeches ever assembled! This is the most comprehensive collection ever published of Malcolm X’s speeches, debates and interviews. No other collection includes this much material from one of the world’s most important human rights leaders. Arranged chronologically and containing the full version of never-before-published speeches, these two volumes show the evolution of Malcolm X’s philosophy from 1960 to 1965. These two volumes contain more than 80 speeches, debates and interviews by Malcolm X including some of his most famous speeches including, “The Ballot or the Bullet”, “A Message to the Grassroots” and his debate at the Oxford Union. There has NEVER been a collection like this!
This collection is available ONLY through this website!



Table of Contents - Volume One

1960
Barry Gray Interview (WMCA-FM) (March 10, 1960)
The Negro’s Position in the Recent American Society (May 5, 1960)
Bayard Rustin Debate (November, 1960)

1961

The American Negro: Problems and Solutions  (March 24, 1961)
Speech at the Embassy (April 16, 1961)
Open Mind: The Black Muslims in America (April 23, 1961)
Harlem Freedom Rally (May 13, 1961)
Open Mind: The New Negro (October 15, 1961)
Eleanor Fischer Interview (1961)

1962

Bayard Rustin Debate (February 15, 1962)
Dick Elman Interview (May 1, 1962)
The Crisis of Racism (May 1, 1962)
Ronald Stokes Memorial Service (May 5, 1962)
Ed Harvey Interview (September 26, 1962)
Yale Law School (October 20, 1962)

1963

Michigan State University (January 23, 1963)
City Desk Interview (March 17, 1963)
The Black Revolution (April 8, 1963)
Red Benson Interview (April 26, 1963)
Alex Haley Interview (May 6, 1963)
WUST-FM Interview (May 12, 1963)
Abyssinian Baptist Church (June 12, 1963)
Open Mind: Race Relations in Crisis (June 12, 1963)
Dr. Kenneth Clark Interview (June 24, 1963)
James Baldwin Debate (September 5, 1963)
The Old Negro and the New Negro (September, 1963)
Address to the Ford Hall Forum (October 6, 1963)
UC Berkeley Interview (October 11, 1963)
UC Berkeley Speech (October 11, 1963)
Austin Clarke Interview (October 13, 1963)
A Message to the Grassroots (November 10, 1963)
Columbia University (November 20, 1963)
God’s Judgment of White America (December 1, 1963)

CLICK HERE TO BUY VOLUME 1
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______________________________________________________________

Table of Contents - Volume Two

1965

A Visit From the FBI (February 4, 1964)
A Declaration of Independence (March 12, 1964)
A. B. Spellman Interview (March 17, 1964)
Leverett House Forum (March 18, 1964)
The Ballot or the Bullet (April 3, 1964)
The Ballot or the Bullet (April 12, 1964)
Letter From Mecca (April 20, 1964)
University of Ghana (May 13, 1964)
Return from Mecca Press Conference (May 21, 1964)
The Harlem Hate Gang Scare (May 29, 1964)
Robert Penn Warren Interview (June 2, 1964)
Ed Harvey Interview (June 4, 1964)
Bob Kennedy Interview (June 25, 1964)
OAAU Founding Rally (June 28, 1964)
Second OAAU Rally (July 5, 1964)
Milton Henry Interview (July 24, 1964)
African Summit Conference (August 21, 1964)
Second African Summit Conference (August 21, 1964)
Racism: The Cancer That is Destroying America (August 25, 1964)
OAAU Homecoming Rally (November 29, 1964)
Les Crane Interview (December 27, 1964)
Oxford Union Debate (December 3, 1964)
HARYOU-ACT Forum (December 12, 1964)
Abdulrahman Mohamed Babu Introduction (December 13, 1964)
The African Revolution and its Impact Upon the American Negro (December 16, 1964)
Fannie Lou Hamer Introduction (December 20, 1964)
By Any Means Necessary (December 20, 1964)
Bernice Bass Interview (December 27, 1964)
Claude Lewis Interview (December 31, 1964)

1965

Speech to SNCC Civil Rights Workers (January 1, 1965)
Tuskegee Institute Campus Digest (February 3, 1965)
Brown Chapel A.M.E. Church (February 4, 1965)
Front Page Challenge (January 5, 1965)
Prospects for Freedom in 1965 (January 7, 1965)
Young Socialist Magazine Interview (January 18, 1965)
Pierre Berton Interview (January 19, 1965)
Tuskegee Institute Interview (February 3, 1965)
On Afro-American History (January 24, 1965)
Harry Ring Interview (WBAI-FM) (January 28, 1965)
Irving Kupcinet Interview (January 30, 1965)
The Oppressed Masses of the World Cry Out for Action  (February 11, 1965)
After the Firebombing (February 14, 1965)
There’s A Worldwide Revolution Going On (February 15, 1965)
Not Just an American Problem, But a World Problem (February 16, 1965)
Stan Bernard Interview (WINS-AM) (February 18, 1965)
Al-Muslimoon Magazine Interview (February 20, 1965)
Program of the Organization of Afro-American Unity (February 21, 1965)

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THE BLACK PANTHER COLLECTION



The members of the revolutionary Black Panther party were the political descendants of Malcolm X and worked to put his philosophy into action. Founded by Huey P. Newton and Bobby Seale, the organization was founded to put an end to police brutality in black neighborhoods. This new collection is the most complete collection of Black Panther material ever assembled. Included are video, audio and text files by Huey P. Newton, Bobby Seale, Fred Hampton, H. Rap Brown, Eldridge Cleaver and more. This is the most complete collection of Black Panther material every assembled and is available ONLY through this site!


VIDEO  (12 hours)
  • Black Panther Party - Power To the People (120 min)
  • Free Huey Rally (45 min)
  • History of Bloods and Crips in L.A (90 min)
  • How the FBI Sabotaged Black America (50 min)
  • Huey P. Newton - Prelude to Revolution (30 min)
  • Huey P. Newton with William F. Buckley Jr (5 min)
  • Kenya and the Mau Mau Revolution (50 min)
  • Robert Williams - Let It Burn (60 min)
  • The FBIs War on Black America (50 min)
  • The Murder of Fred Hampton (90 min)
  • The Story of Marcus Garvey (120 min)


AUDIO (32 hours)

  • Black Panther Party Rally for Oakland
  • Bobby Seale Interview with Bob Avakian
  • Bobby Seale - Huey Newton Birthday Rally
  • Berkley Discussion to Free Fred Hampton
  • Charles Garry on Eldridge Cleaver
  • Bobby Hutton Funeral
  • Bobby Seale on Huey Newton
  • Bobby Seale and Eldridge Cleaver in Sacramento
  • Huey Newton Interview in Oakland
  • Kathleen Cleaver Interview
  • Huey Newton at Alameda County Jail
  • Cleaver Newton Seale on Police Raid
  • Eldridge Cleaver on Blacks in America
  • Yippie Rally in Berkeley - Eldridge Cleaver and Tom Hayden Elections
  • Eldridge Cleaver - The Last Speech
  • Free Breakfast KPFA interview
  • Hutton Park Rally - Angela Davis
  • Bobby Seale Interview from San Francisco Jail
  • Huey Newton interview from San Luis Obispo Prison
  • Huey Newton Freed from Jail
  • Jonathan Jackson Memorial
  • George Jackson and William Christmas Funeral
  • Soledad Brothers transfer to San Quentin
  • Eldridge Cleaver on Drug Culture
  • George Jackson Interview
  • Huey Newton on Vietnam
  • Discussion on Panthers in San Quentin
  • John Jackson Jr. and Angela Davis on George Jackson Murder
  • Bobby Seale on George Jackson
  • Bobby Seale and Huey P. Newton at George Jackson Funeral
  • Attica Rebellion September
  • Huey Newton Funeral
  • Black Panther Party Rally - 1968
  • Black Panther Party 1968 Interview
  • Black Panther Party Conference
  • Black Panther Party Press Conference 1968
  • Black Panther Party Rally 1969
  • Bobby Hutton Funeral Speeches
  • Bobby Seale Interview From Jail
  • Bobby Seale At Free Huey Rally
  • Bobby Seale On Black Power
  • Bobby Seale On George Jackson
  • Blacks In America
  • Eldridge Cleaver On Timothy Leary
  • Eldridge Cleaver Speaking in San Francisco
  • Fred Hampton On Revolution
  • Rap Brown On Black Americans
  • Stokely Carmichael At Free Huey Rally


TEXT (300 pages)

  • Black Power by Huey P. Newton
  • Die Nigger Die by H. Rap Brown
  • Eldridge Cleaver Interview
  • Essays by Huey P. Newton
  • Fred Hampton Speech
  • George Jackson Interview
  • Huey P. Newton Interview
  • Huey P. Newton on the Church
  • Huey P. Newton Speech in Boston
  • Huey P. Newton Thesis - Revolutionary Suicide
  • Huey P. Newton vs. William F. Buckley
  • Huey P. Newton Interview 1968
  • Seize The Time by Bobby Seale
  • The Black Panther Ten Point Program
  • To Die For The People by Huey P. Newton
  • War Against The Panthers


FBI FILES (6,791 pages)

  • The Black Panthers
  • Fred Hampton
  • "Black Extremist Organizations"




OR CLICK ON THE PAYPAL BUTTON BELOW TO ORDER THE DVD


Simply click on the links above to order the BLACK PANTHER COLLECTION. After payment, you will be immediately sent a link to download the collection. All video is easily played on any computer, Mac or PC, as well as iPhone, iPad or other mobile device. For more information, or if you have ANY questions, please contact me. Order your copy today!


THE COLLECTED WORKS OF DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING JR.



Dr. Martin Luther King was recognized around the world as the leader of the Civil Rights Movement in the United States and was one of the most respected human rights leaders in the world. He can now be seen and heard on a new collection that includes over 12 hours of video, 10 hours of audio, over 300 pages of speeches and a collection of FBI files. This digital collection is easily downloadable and is playable on any computer, iPhone or iPad! This is an excellent companion to the Malcolm X Audio Collection. Click on the link below to order.


VIDEO (12 hours)

Documentaries
Dr. King - An American Story (110 min)
The Story of Dr. Martin Luther King (60 min)
The Assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King (80 min)
Who Killed Dr. Martin Luther King (60 min)

Historical Footage
Open Mind - The New Negro (30 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King Face to Face (30 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King on Meet the Press in 1965 (25 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King Interview (20 min)
I Have A Dream Speech - March on Washington (20 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King Assassination Newsreel (10 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King on the Vietnam War (10 min)
Dr Martin Luther King in Cleveland 1967 (10 min)
Malcolm X on Dr. Martin Luther King (15 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech (12 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King on Malcolm X (10 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King at the Stockholm Opera House (7 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King in Cleveland 1963 and 1965 (5 min)
I Have Been to the Mountaintop (3 min)
Robert Kennedy on the Death of Dr. Martin Luther King (5 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King on Civil Rights (5 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King - Black is Beautiful (2 min)
Dr. Martin Luther King on Face the Nation (30 sec)
Dr. Martin Luther King on Muhammad Ali (30 sec)
Dr. Martin Luther King and Malcolm X Meeting (30 sec)

AUDIO (10 hours)
Rediscovering Lost Values (Feb. 28, 1954)
First Montgomery Improvement Association (Dec. 5, 1955)
Pauls Letter to American Christians (Nov. 4, 1956)
Birth of a New Nation (April 7, 1957)
Give Us the Ballot (May 17, 1957)
Love Your Enemies (Nov. 17, 1957)
Address at Freedom Hall Rally Detroit (June 23, 1963)
I Have a Dream - March for Jobs (Aug. 28, 1963)
Eulogy for the Young Victims (Sept. 18, 1963)
Nobel Peace Prize (Dec. 10, 1964)
The Selma to Montgomery March (March 25, 1965)
The American Dream (July 4, 1965)
Guidelines for a Constructive Church (June 5, 1966)
Beyond Vietnam (April 4, 1967)
The Three Dimensions of a Complete Life (April 9, 1967)
Knock at Midnight (Aug. 16, 1967)
Where Do We Go From Here (Aug. 16, 1967)
Why Jesus Called a Man a Fool (Aug. 27, 1967)
The Drum Major Instinct (Feb. 4, 1968)
Unfulfilled Dreams (March 3, 1968)
Remaining Awake Through a Great Revolution (March 31, 1968)
I Have Been to the Mountaintop (March 3, 1968)

TEXT (330 pages)
Rediscovering Lost Values (Feb. 28, 1954)
1st Montgomery Improvement Association (Dec. 5, 1955)
Pauls Letter to American Christians (Nov. 4, 1956)
Birth of a New Nation (April 7, 1957)
Garden of Gethsemane (April 14, 1957)
Give Us the Ballot (May 17, 1957)
Love Your Enemies (Nov. 17, 1957)
Pilgrimage to Nonviolence (April 13, 1960)
The Burning Truth in the South (May 5, 1960)
Letter From Birmingham Jail (April 16, 1963)
Address at Freedom Hall Rally Detroit (June 23, 1963)
I Have a Dream - March for Jobs (Aug. 28, 1963)
Eulogy for the Young Victims (Sept. 18, 1963)
Nobel Peace Prize Acceptance (Dec. 10, 1964)
Nobel Prize Lecture (Dec. 11, 1964)
The Selma to Montgomery March (March 25, 1965)
The American Dream (July 4, 1965)
Guidelines for a Constructive Church (June 5, 1966)
Beyond Vietnam (April 4, 1967)
The Three Dimensions of a Complete Life (April 9, 1967)
Knock at Midnight (Aug. 16, 1967)
Where Do We Go From Here (Aug. 16, 1967)
Why Jesus Called a Man a Fool (Aug. 27, 1967)
The Drum Major Instinct (Feb. 4, 1968)
Unfulfilled Dreams (March 3, 1968)
The Other America (March 14, 1968)
Remaining Awake Through a Great Revolution (March 31, 1968)
I Have Been to the Mountaintop (March 3, 1968)


FBI Files (226 pages)
More than 226 pages of FBI Files.


Click here to DOWNLOAD NOW!

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ORDER NOW AND RECEIVE THE 800-page Malcolm X eBook ABSOLUTELY FREE!

Simply click on the links above to order the DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING: THE COMPLETE COLLECTION. After payment, you will be immediately sent a link to download the collection. All video is easily played on any computer, Mac or PC, as well as iPhone, iPad or other mobile device. For more information, or if you have ANY questions, please contact me. Order your copy today!

"Racism: The Cancer That is Destroying America" - Egyptian Gazette, Cairo, Egypt (August 25, 1964)


I am not a racist, and I do not subscribe to any of the tenets of racism. But the seed of racism has been firmly planted in the hearts of most American whites ever since the beginning of that country. This seed of racism has rooted itself so deeply in the subconsciousness of many American whites that they themselves ofttimes are not even aware of its existence, but it can be easily detected in their thoughts, their words, and in their deeds.

In the past I permitted myself to be used by Elijah Muhammad, the leader of the sect known as the Black Muslims, to make sweeping indictments of all white people, the entire white race, and these generalizations have caused injuries to some whites who perhaps did not deserve to be hurt. Because of the spiritual enlightenment which I was blessed to receive as the result of my recent pilgrimage to the Holy City of Mecca, I no longer subscribe to sweeping indictments of any one race.

My religious pilgrimage, Hajj, to Mecca has given me a new insight into the true brotherhood of Islam, which encompasses all the races of mankind. The pilgrimage broadened my scope, my mind, my outlook, and made me more flexible in approaching life’s many complexities and in my reactions to its paradoxes.

At Mecca I saw the spirit of unity and true brotherhood displayed by tens of thousands of people from all over the world, from blue-eyed blonds to black-skinned Africans. This served to convince me that perhaps some American whites can also be cured of the rampant racism which is consuming them and about to destroy that country. I am now striving to live the life of a true Sunni Muslim.

In the future I intend to be careful not to sentence anyone who has not first been proven guilty. I must repeat that I am not a racist nor do I subscribe to the tenets of racism. I can state in all sincerity that I wish nothing but freedom, justice, and equality, life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness for all people.

However, the first law of nature is self-preservation, so my first concern is with the oppressed group of people to which I belong, the twenty-two million Afro-Americans, for we, more than any other people on earth today, are deprived of these inalienable human rights.

But time is running out for America. The twenty-two million Afro- Americans are not yet filled with hate or a desire for revenge, as the propaganda of the segregationists would have people believe. The universal law of justice is sufficient to bring judgment upon the American whites who are guilty of racism. The same law will also punish those who have benefited from the racist practices of their forefathers and have done nothing to atone for the “sins of their fathers.” Just look around on this earth today and see the increasing troubles this generation of American whites is having. The “sins of their fathers” are definitely being visited upon the heads of this present generation. Most intelligent American whites will admit freely today without hesitation that their present generation is already being punished and plagued for the evil deeds their forefathers committed when they enslaved millions of Afro-Americans in that country.

But it is not necessary for their victim—the Afro-American—to seek revenge. The very conditions the American whites created are already plaguing them into insanity and death. They are reaping what their forefathers have sown. Their chickens are coming home to roost. And we, the twenty-two million Afro-Americans, their victims, need only to spend more time removing the “scars of slavery” from the backs and the mind of our own people, physical and mental scars left by four hundred years of inhuman treatment there in America at the hands of white racists.

The key to our success lies in united action. Lack of unity among the various Afro-American groups involved in our struggle has always been the reason we have failed to win concrete gains in our war against America’s oppression, exploitation, discrimination, segregation, degradation, and humiliation. Before the miserable condition of the twenty-two million “second-class citizens” can be corrected, all the groups in the Afro-American community must form a united front.

Only through united efforts can our problems there be solved.

How can we get the unity of the Afro-American community? Ignorance of each other is what has made unity impossible in the past. Therefore we need enlightenment. We need more light about each other. Light creates understanding, understanding creates love, love creates patience, and patience creates unity. Once we have more knowledge, light, about each other we will stop condemning each other and a united front will be brought about.

All twenty-two million Afro-Americans have the same basic goal, the same basic objective. We want freedom, justice, and equality, we want recognition and respect as human beings. We are not divided over objectives, but we have allowed our racist enemies to divide us over the methods of attaining these common objectives. Our enemy has magnified our minor points of difference, then maneuvered us into wasting our time debating and fighting each other over insignificant and irrelevant issues.

The common goal of twenty-two million Afro-Americans is respect as human beings, the God-given right to be a human being. Our common goal is to obtain the human rights that America has been denying us. We can never get civil rights in America until our human rights are first restored. We will never be recognized as citizens there until we are first recognized as humans.

The present American “system” can never produce freedom for the black man. A chicken cannot lay a duck egg because the chicken’s “system” is not designed or equipped to produce a duck egg. The system of the chicken was produced by a chicken egg and can therefore reproduce only that which produced it.

The American system, political, economic, and social, was produced from the enslavement of the black man, and this present “system” is capable only of perpetuating that enslavement. In order for a chicken to produce a duck egg, its system would have to undergo a drastic and painful revolutionary change...or revolution. So be it with America’s enslaving system.

In the past, the civil rights groups in America have been foolishly attempting to obtain constitutional rights from the same government that has conspired against us to deny our people these rights. Only a world body, a world court, can be instrumental in obtaining those rights which belong to a human being by dint of his being a member of the human family.

As long as the freedom struggle of the twenty-two million Afro- Americans is labeled a civil rights issue it remains a domestic problem under the jurisdiction of the United States, and as such, bars the intervention and support of our brothers and sisters in Africa, Asia, Latin America, as well as that of the well-meaning whites of Europe. But once our struggle is lifted from the confining civil rights label to the level of human rights, our freedom struggle has then become internationalized.

Just as the violation of human rights of our brothers and sisters in South Africa and Angola is an international issue and has brought the racists of South Africa and Portugal under attack from all other independent governments at the United Nations, once the miserable plight of the twenty-two million Afro-Americans is also lifted to the level of human rights, our struggle then becomes an international issue, and the direct concern of all other civilized governments. We can then take the racist American government before the World Court and have the racists in it exposed and condemned as the criminals that they are. Why should it be necessary to go before a world court in order to solve America’s race problem? One hundred years ago a civil war was fought supposedly to free us from the Southern racists. We are still the victims of their racism. Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation was supposedly to free us. We are still crying for freedom. The politicians fought for amendments to the Constitution supposedly to make us first-class citizens. We are still second-class citizens.

In 1954, the U.S. Supreme Court itself issued a historic decision outlawing the segregated school system, and ten years have passed and this law is yet to be enforced even in the Northern states.

If White America doesn’t think the Afro-American, especially the upcoming generation, is capable of adopting the guerrilla tactics now being used by oppressed people elsewhere on this earth, she is making a drastic mistake. She is underestimating the force that can do her the most harm.

A real honest effort to remove the just grievances of the twenty-two million Afro-Americans must be made immediately, or in a short time it will be too late.