By Huey P. Newton
Starting along with his founding of the Black Panther get together in 1966, Huey Newton set the political degree for occasions that might position him and the Panthers on the vanguard of the African American liberation circulate for the following twenty years. The Huey P. Newton Reader comprises now-classic texts starting from the formation of the Black Panthers, the arming of younger city blacks for self-defense, and Eldridge Cleaver’s debatable expulsion from the celebration, to FBI infiltration of civil rights teams, the Vietnam conflict, and the burgeoning feminist stream. It additionally good points never-before-published writings on pan-Africanism, affirmative motion, and Newton’s 3 years in Cuba in addition to formerly unpublished fabric from the Black Panther get together data and Newton’s deepest assortment.
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You can e in jail in jail, but the soul breaker is your "last" end of the world. I n 1964, there were two of these deprivation cells at the Nameda County Court House; each was four and a half feet wide, by six feet long, by ten feet high. The floor was dark red rubber tile, and the walls were black. If the guards wanted to, they could turn on a light in the ceiling, but I was always kept in the dark, and nude. That is part of the deprivation, why the soul breaker is called a strip cell. Sometimes the prisoner in the other cell would get a blanket, but they never gave me one.
The Deacons even went so far as to enlist local sheriffs and police to defend the marchers, with the threat that iflaw enforcement agencies would not defend them, the Deacons would. We also viewed the local police, the National Guard, and the regular military as one huge armed group that opposed the will of the people. In a boundary situation peo ple have no real defense except what they provide for themselves. We read also the works of the freedom fighters who had done so much for Black communities in the United States.
I said to him, "Don't draw a knife on me," and I thrust my knife forward, stabbing him several times before he could come up with his left hand. He held on to me with his right hand and tried to advance, but I pushed him away. I still do not know what he was doing with his left, but I was expecting to be hurt any time and determined to beat him to the punch. Melvin grabbed Lee's right arm and pushed him into a corner, where he fell, bleeding heavily. He got up and charged me again, and I con tinued to hold my knife ready.