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Here’s the latest compilation of every other week updates.

NYC ABC, along with several other individuals and prisoner support crews, now send hard copies to all political prisoners and prisoners of war we support.

If you consistently mail the latest updates to a specific prisoner, please let us know so we can insure there’s no overlap. The goal is to have copies sent to all of the prisoners we list.

We’ve also been told that some prisoners are not receiving the copies sent in, yet we aren’t getting rejection notices. If you are in steady contact with a prisoner, please ask them whether or not they are receiving the updates and let us know.

Free ’em all,


One part of NYC ABC‘s every-other-week Political Prisoner Letter-Writing event is presenting updates and announcements. These typically relate to or are written by PPs and/or POWs. Since February 2011, they’ve been printing and mailing hard copies of the updates and announcements to about a dozen imprisoned comrades.

In April 2013, along with other collectives and individuals, they expanded printing and mailing to include all U.S. held political prisoners and prisoners of war. As of September, 2014, that work has diffused over several support crews, collectives, and individuals.

Please download and mail the current edition to prisoners with whom you correspond and share links with those who might be interested in doing the same.

NYC ABC is an anarchist collective focused on supporting US-held political prisoners and prisoners of war and opposing state repression against revolutionary social justice movements. NYC ABC is a Support Group of the Anarchist Black Cross Federation. More information available at https://nycabc.wordpress.com

— NYC ABC Post Office Box 110034 Brooklyn, New York 11211 nycabc[at]riseup[dot]nethttps://nycabc.wordpress.comhttps://www.facebook.com/nycabchttps://twitter.com/nycabchttps://www.instagram.com/nycabchttps://www.paypal.me/nycabchttp://www.abcf.net/nycFree all Political Prisoners and Prisoners of War! For the Abolition of State Repression and Domination!

This journal will be available to ship in early November


noun \pi?-k?-?n\

* flint

* nom de plume of revolutionary Emilio Jacinto

* metaphor for struggle

From the Philippines, PINGKIAN (pi?-k?-?n), Journal for Emancipatory and Anti-imperialist Education, is published by the Congress of Teachers/Educators for Nationalism and Democracy (CONTEND) and the International League of Peoples’ Struggle (ILPS) Commission 11: Struggles of teachers and other education workers against imperialism and for an alternative future. A PDF version of this journal can also be downloaded from https://pingkianjournal.wordpress.com/


Table of Contents, Volume 6 Number 1

Editor’s Note
Ma. Diosa Labiste

Keynote Addresses
Engels and Lenin: Theorists of the General Antagonism
J. Moufawad-Paul

Engels and Lenin, Two great revolutionaries: Their Relevance to the Philippine National Democratic Struggle
Julieta de Lima

Nationalism in History Writing: Revisiting Teodoro A. Agoncillo and the Nationalists After Him
Francisco Jayme Paolo A. Guiang

Panel Proceedings
A Panel Discussion on Friedrich Engels’s The Origin of the Family, Private Property and the State
Ma. Diosa Labiste, Gert Ranjo-Libang, Donna Miranda, Judy Taguiwalo

Jose Maria Sison’s On the Philosophy of Marxism-Leninism-Maoism
Jerry Imbong

Jose Maria Sison’s Critique of Philippine Economy and Politics
Phoebe Zoe Maria Sanchez

Graduation Address
Padayon ta sa Pakigbisog: A Challenge and Message of Lumad youth
Chricelyn Empong, Jose Monfred Sy, Tilde Acuña Parangal

Para Kay Rjei Manalo (1990-2020)
Ana Christina M. Bibal, Anca Paje, Tilde Acuña

Call For Papers


The cover

“Food for revolutionary thought & practice” (Tilde Acuña, 2021) 8.25” x 5.875” metallic pen on black board paper. The work re-draws a painting by Parts Bagani, guerrilla & artist, who was recently murdered by military and police operatives in South Cotabato. To complement CONTEND’s celebration of the lives & works of Lenin and Engels in this issue of PINGKIAN, this rendering adds two comrades into the frame, reading digital and physical copies of Imperialism, the Highest Stage of Capitalism & The Origin of the Family, Private Property and the State, while waiting for sinaing (cooked rice).

At the end of a month-long international campaign for the release of Georges Abdallah, a large demonstration will be held on October 23 in front of the Lannemezan prison in the South of France, where he is incarcerated. October 24 it will be 37 years that he has been in prison in France. He is the longest serving political prisoner in Europe. In the run up to the demonstration an appeal has been published on Mediapart this Friday, signed by politicians, lawyers, artists, intellectuals like Angela Davis, Noam Chomsky and Etienne Balibar and hundreds of individual people and organizations across the globe:


Release Georges Abdallah: a demand for justice!

Georges Ibrahim Abdallah is a Lebanese communist of Maronite Christian origin, imprisoned in France for almost 37 years. Why? How is a Lebanese man arrested in 1984 in Lyon still in French prisons despite the fact that he has been eligible for release for 22 years?

As a teacher in northern Lebanon in the 1970s, Georges Abdallah worked with the Palestinian people and against colonization. He left his region as a young man to join the mobilization against the Israeli occupation, especially during the invasions of 1978 and 1982, while Lebanon was in the
midst of war. The repeated Israeli military operations were devastating and murderous for the Palestinian and Lebanese populations. Israeli army bombings claimed thousands of civilian lives and the brutality reached its peak in the now infamous massacres of the Palestinian refugee camps of Sabra and Shatila in September 1982.

In this context, Georges Abdallah co-founded the Lebanese Revolutionary Armed Fraction (FARL) which claimed responsibility for several operations on French soil, including the executions in 1982 of Yacov Barsimentov and Charles Ray, active Mossad and CIA agents. Arrested in Lyon on October 24, 1984, Georges Abdallah was sentenced to life imprisonment for complicity in the assassinations, following a politically motivated trial riddled with irregularities. As an example, let us note the case of his first lawyer, Jean-Paul Mazurier, who was later revealed to have been an employee of one of the French intelligence services. And above all the ludicrous accusations (officially disclaimed some time later) against the Abdallah brothers, insinuating their responsibility in the attacks at the Rue de Rennes in Paris in 1986. The attacks were used to make a scapegoat out of Georges Abdallah, as the politicians and media of the time were looking for the culprits of the bloody attacks that made the headlines.

While the prosecutor requested a 10-year prison sentence, Georges Abdallah was sentenced to life imprisonment. State of emergency justice running at full speed.

According to French law, George Abdallah has been eligible for parole since 1999. He made eight requests for release, but without success. In 2013, the detention judge granted his release on the condition that he be deported to Lebanon. Manuel Valls, then Minister of the Interior, refused to sign the deportation order. The reason? Georges Abdallah refuses to repent. The French state has continued its relentless pursuit, and Georges Abdallah remained in prison.

In March 2020, Georges Abdallah received for the third time the visit of Mr Rami Adwan, Ambassador of Lebanon to France, this time accompanied by Ms Marie-Claude Najm, Minister of Justice of the Lebanese government at the time. During this meeting, they reaffirmed the support of the Lebanese state for the release of Georges Abdallah. The mobilization for his liberation has
been developing in France for more than 15 years alongside that in Lebanon, where his family and much support await him. In Palestine, he is considered as one of the 4,650 Palestinian prisoners, and support for his case is growing in dozens of countries around the world.

On October 24, 2021, Georges Abdallah will have spent 37 years in French prisons. He has become the longest-held political prisoner in Europe. The day before, October 23, hundreds will march to make our voices heard and demand his release in front of Lannemezan prison where he is locked up.

Today, calling for his release is a simple demand for justice!

Free Georges Abdallah!



Gilbert Achcar, universitaire
José Alcala, cinéaste
Salah Amokrane, militant pour l’égalité, Toulouse
Raphaël Arnault, porte parole de la Jeune Garde
Nathalie Arthaud, porte parole de Lutte Ouvrière, candidate à l’élection présidentielle
Jean Asselmeyer, cinéaste
Marie-Laurence Attias, productrice
Clémentine Autain, Députée de Seine Saint Denis
Olivier Azam, cinéaste
Jean-Christophe Bailly, philosophe
Francis Balay, président d’Alternatives Mutualistes
Étienne Balibar, philosophe
Ludivine Bantigny, historienne
Frank Barat, journaliste
Pierre Barbancey, grand reporter
Jean-Pierre Bastid, cinéaste
Esther Benbassa, sénatrice écologiste, Paris
Amal Bentounsi, Urgence la police assassine
Véronique Bergen, écrivaine
Geneviève Bernanos, Collectif des Mères Solidaires
Yves Bernanos, réalisateur
Judith Bernard, metteuse en scène
Colette Berthes, auteure
Alain Bertho, professeur émérite d’anthropologie
Olivier Besancenot, porte parole du NPA
Laurent Binet, écrivain
Julien Blaine, poète
Jean-Denis Bonan, cinéaste
Irène Bonnaud, Metteuse en scène
Eric Bocquet, sénateur CRCE du Nord
Saïd Bouamama, sociologue
Alima Boumediene Thiéry, avocate
Youssef Boussoumah, QG décolonial
Mustapha Boutadjine, Artiste plasticien
Houria Bouteldja, QG décolonial
Youcef Brakni, militant décolonial
Rony Brauman, médecin, essayiste
Alain Brossat, philosophe
Alain Bruneel, député communiste du Nord
Marie-Georges Buffet, député de Seine Saint Denis, ancienne ministre
François Burgat, politologue
Sylvie Buscail, ciné 32
Viviane Candas, cinéaste
Pierre Carles, cinéaste
Laurent Cauwet, éditeur
Dominique Cerf, artiste
Leïla Chaïbi, Députée Européenne
Pierre Chaillan, journaliste
Christian Champiré, maire de Grenay 62
Sandrine-Malika Charlemagne, auteure- vidéaste
André Chassaigne, Député
Yann Cherruault, rédacteur en chef de IHH Magazine
Claudine Cordani, autrice, pionnière en justice et ex journaliste
Philippe Corcuff, politiste
Enzo Cormann, écrivain
Annick Coupé, syndicaliste et altermondialiste
Léon Cremieux, syndicaliste
Alexis Cukier, philosophe
Laurence De Cock, historienne
Sameh Dellaï, Enseignante. Université Paris 8.
Chloé Delaume, écrivaine
Justin Delareux, artiste, auteur
Benoît Delepine, cinéaste
Elsa Diaz Torres, conseillère municipale de Melle
Thierry Discepolo, Editions Agone
Arnaud Dolidier, historien
Alexandra Dols, réalisatrice, auteure
Elsa Dorlin, Philosophe
Pierre Douillard Lefevre, essayiste
Charlotte Dugrand, éditions Libertalia
Ali El Baz, militant de l’immigration
Annie Ernaux, écrivain
Marie-Christine Etelin, avocat honoraire
Christian Etelin, avocat
Nina Faure, réalisatrice
Sonia Fayman, sociologue, UJFP
Pedro Fidalgo, cinéaste
Gérard Filoche, inspecteur du travail retraité
Georges Franco, artiste peintre
Alain Frappier, auteur-illustrateur
Désirée Frappier, autrice et scénariste
Bruno Gaccio, scénariste, auteur, traducteur
Jacques Gaillot, évêque
Jean-Luc Galvan, réalisateur et militant de la France Insoumise
Anne de Galzain, réalisatrice
Jean-Jacques Gandini, avocat honoraire, essayiste
Isabelle Garo, philosophe
Remo Gary, chanteur
Georges Gastaud, philosophe, secrétaire national adjoint du PRCF
Florence Gauthier, Historienne
Fanny Gayard, metteuse en scène
Sylvain George, cinéaste
François Gèze, éditeur
Denis Gheerbrant, cinéaste
Dominique Grange, chanteuse engagée
Alain Gresh, journaliste
Laurent Grisel, écrivain
Robert Guediguian, cinéaste
Salah Guemriche, essayiste et romancier, ancien journaliste
Daniel Guerrier, éditions Spartacus
Caroline Guibet Lafaye, philosophe
Thierry Guichard, critique
Xavier Guignard, politiste
Thierry Guitard, illustrateur
Salah Hamouri, avocat Franco Palestinien
Charles Hoareau, président de l’ANC
Pierre Jacquemain, rédacteur en chef de Regards
Chantal Jaquet, philosophe
Julia Joerin, politologue
Compagnie Jolie môme
Pierre Josse, journaliste
Alain Jugnon, philosophe
Assia El Kasmi, éditrice
Fadi Kassem, secrétaire national du PRCF
Sarah Katz, ism France
Anasse Kazib, cheminot, candidat de Révolution Permanente à l’élection présidentielle
Jacques Kebadian, cinéaste
Jacques Kmieciak, journaliste
Kolin Kobayashi, Journaliste- écrivain
Aurore Koechlin, sociologue
Stathis Kouvelakis, philosophe
Hubert Krivine, physicien
Daniel Kupferstein, réalisateur
Thomas Lacoste, cinéaste et Directeur de la Bande Passante
Annie Lacroix-Riz, historienne
Arlette Laguiller, militante de Lutte Ouvrière, ancienne députée européenne
Fahima Laidoudi, militante internationaliste des quartiers populaires
Anne-marie Lallemand, cinéaste et écrivaine
Leopold Lambert, rédacteur en chef de The Funambulist
Michel Larive, député de la 2em circonscription de L’Ariège
Mathilde Larrère, historienne
Pierre Laurent, sénateur de Paris
Stéphane Lavignotte, Pasteur
Sylvain Lazarus, anthropologue
Olivier Le Cour Grandmaison, universitaire
Benjamin Legrand, romancier et scénariste
Nicole Lefevre, coordination nationale UJFP
Suzanne Le Manceau, militante
Claude Léostic, présidente d’honneur de la plateforme des ONG françaises pour la Palestine
Simon le roulley, sociologue et éditeur
Frederic Lordon, économiste et philosophe
Sergi Lopez, acteur
Seloua Luste Boulbina, Philosophe
Noël Mamere, journaliste et homme politique
Bachar Mar-Khalifé, musicien
Federica Matta, artiste
Odile Maurin, militante associative
Daniel Mermet, journaliste
Miriana Mislov, écrivaine
Feiza Ben Mohamed, journaliste
Gérard Mordillat, auteur et scénariste
Alain Naze, philosophe
Toni Negri, philosophe
Olivier Neveux, universitaire
Julien “Joules” Nicollet, chanteur, activiste
NnoMan, photo journaliste
Nicolas Norrito, éditions Libertalia
Perrine Olff-Rastergar, porte parole du collectif Judéo Arabe et citoyen pour la Palestine
Younous Omarjee, Député Européen, France
Remi-Kenzo Pagès, journaliste
Ugo Palheta, sociologue
Jean-Baptiste Para, écrivain, traducteur
Christiane Passevant, chroniques rebelles de Radio Libertaire
Ndella Paye Diouf, militante afroféministe et antiraciste
Antoine Pereñiguez, Directeur de cinémas
Mireille Perrier, actrice, metteur en scène
Philippe de Pierpont, cinéaste
Ernest Pignon-Ernest, artiste plasticien
Dominique Poirré, chercheuse
Alain Pojolat, syndicaliste et militant
Christine Poupin, porte parole du NPA
Philippe Poutou, porte parole du NPA, candidat à l’élection présidentielle
Christian Prigent, écrivain
Nadège Prugnard, autrice, metteuse en scène
Serge Quadruppani, auteur, traducteur
Natalie Quintane, auteure
Lissell Quiroz, Universitaire, études Latino-américaine
Tancrède Ramonet, cinéaste
Judith Revel, philosophe
Mathieu Rigouste, membre de la plateforme enquetecritique.org
Bernard Ripert, avocat
André Rober, artiste, poète, éditeur
Gaël Roblin, conseiller municipal de Guingamp
Anne Roche, universitaire
Adeline Rosenstein, comédienne, metteuse en scène
Pierre Rousset, militant associatif
Liliane Rovère, comédienne
Alain Ruscio, historien
Jean-Jacques Rue, cinémas Utopia
Julien Salingue, Docteur en science politique
Pauline Salingue, porte parole du NPA
Pascal Salvoldelli, sénateur du Val de Marne du groupe CRCE
Catherine Samary, économiste
Kahena Sanaâ, artiste et enseignante
Manu Scordia, dessinateur
Éric Sevault, Editions Smolny
Danielle Simonnet, conseillère de Paris
Skalpel, rappeur
Michel Surya, écrivain, philosophe
Michèle Sibony, membre de l’UJFP
Thomas Sommer-Houdeville, enseignant chercheur
Omar Slaouti, militant antiraciste
Pierre Stambul, porte parole de l’UJFP
Michel Staszewski, UJFP
Alessandro Stella, universitaire et militant
Taoufiq Tahani, universitaire, président d’honneur de l’AFPS
Tardi, dessinateur
Pierre Tevanian, philosophe
Julien Théry, historien
Francoise Vergès, politologue et militante féministe décoloniale
Thomas Vescovi, chercheur indépendant
Dominique Vidal, journaliste et historien
Marie-Pierre Vieu, éditrice
Nicolas Wadimoff, producteur et réalisateur
Guillaume Wagner, précaire anonyme
Dror Warschawski, chercheur
Yannis Youlountas, cinéaste, écrivain
Hela Yousfi, maître de conférence, Université Paris Dauphine
Jean-Claude Zancarini, historien
Michelle Zancarini-Fournel, historienne
Olivia Zemor, CAPJPO- Europalestine
Dominique Ziegler, metteur en scène, auteur
VII, rappeur


Nahla Abdo, Carleton University, Ottawa, Canada
Rabab Abdulhadi, professor, San Francisco. USA
Abderazac Adel, universitaire, Algérie
Von Allan in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Brigitte Asdonk, Berlin, Allemagne
Max Ajil, écrivain et activiste. USA
Tariq Ali, historien et militant, England
Ángel Arias, sociologue et membre de la direction de la Ligue des Travailleurs pour le Socialisme
(LTS), Uruguay
Sebastián Artigas, membre de la famille d’un disparu de la dictature militaire, Uruguay
Sion Assidon, ancien détenu politique, Maroc
Ron Augustin, éditeur, Belgique
Paola Bacchetta, universitaire, Berkeley
Khaled Barakat, écrivain et activiste, Palestine
Pernando Barrena, Député Européen, Pays basque
Jorge Barrientes Valverde, professeur de l’Université, Costa Rica
Alejandrina Barry, enfant de disparu et ex députée de la ville de Buenos Aires, Argentine
Hocine Belalloufi, Essayiste, Algerie
Omar Benderra, économiste, Algérie
Gabi Bieberstein, Attac-Rat, Allemagne
Audrey Bomse, National Lawyers Guild (USA)
Bill Bowring, président European lawyers for Democraty and human rights international secretary,
Myriam Bregman, ex députée de la ville de Buenos Aires et candidate à députée nationale,
Nicolás Del Caño, ex député national et candidat à député pour la région de Buenos Aires,
Christian Castillo, membre de la direction du Parti des Travailleurs Socialistes (PTS), Argentine
Noam Chomsky, professor emeritus MIT, professor University of Arizona. Tucson. Arizona. USA
Irene Clausen, active in Boykot Israel and Internationalt Forum, Danemark
Éric Clémens, philosophe, Belgique
Allen Cordero Ulate, professeur retraité de l’Université du Costa Rica et activiste
Liliana Cordova Kaczerginski, membre fondatrice de l’IJAN, Espagne
Noah Cohen, Cambridge, Massachusetts, US
Marjorie Cohn, professor emerita at T. Jefferson school of Law. Former president of the National
Lawyers Guild. USA
Jeffrey Cooper, retired History Professor,member of Jewish Voice for Peace-Los Angeles
Aurora D’Agostino, lawyers in Padua. Democratic Jurists member. Italy
Clare Daly, Députée Européenne, Irlande
Angela Y. Davis, Professor Emerita UC Santa Cruz. Oakland, CA
Claudio Dellecarbonara, travailleur du métro et député régional à Buenos Aires, Argentine
Nicolas Dot-Pouillard, chercheur en sciences politiques, Beyrouth, Liban
Milad Al Dwaihi, ingénieur Multimédia, Liban
Esteban Fernández, membre de la direction de l’Organisation Socialiste Révolutionnaire (OSR),
Costa Rica
André Gazut, Réalisateur, Genève
Burhan Ghanayem, community leader Durham. England
Terri Ginsberg, film scholar, New York city, USA
Raúl Godoy, ouvrier de Zanon et député régional à Neuquén, Argentine
Krish Govender, National Executive Member of National Association of Democratic lawyers.
Durban. South Africa
José Gusmão, Député Européen, Portugal
Iskandar Habash, écrivain, Palestine
Jalal El Hakmaoui, Universitaire, poète, Maroc
Sami Hawwat, chanteur et compositeur , Liban
Rosa Lila Herrera Zavaleta, historienne, Université du Costa Rica
Samah Idriss, Éditeur du magazine Al Adab et fondateur de la campagne de boycott des supporters
d’Israël au Liban
Jo Iosbaker, Freedom road organization. Chicago. US
Samah Jabr, auteur et psychiatre, Palestine
Adrián Jaén España, sociologue et chercheur universitaire, Costa Rica
Michael Jagitsch, spécialiste du travail social, Frankfurt, Allemagne
Mahmoud Jemni, Cinéaste, Tunisie
Afifa Karaké, Enseignante et militante dans la campagne de boycott des supporters d’Israël au
Liban. Beyrouth
Charlotte Kates, coordinatrice internationale de Samidoun, Canada
Hanna Kawas, Chair, Canada Palestine Association, Canada
Sara Kershnar, membre fondatrice de l’IJAN, Executive director NLG SF. USA.
John King, composer /musician, New York city, USA
David Klein, professor California State Université Northridge, USA
Paul Larudee, Free Palestine Movement, USA
Carlos Latuff, caricaturiste, Brésil
Stephen Laudig, J. D, Member united states Supreme Court Bar. National Lawyers Guild. USA
Michaël Letwin, Jews for Palestinian Right of return and labor for Palestine, USA
Francisco Louçã, économiste, Lisbonne, Portugal
Ilana Machover, UK
Moëz Majed, Poète, Tunisie
Paul Makhlouf, journaliste, Liban
Ibrahim Mark ,Vice President African Bar Association On behalf of African Bar Abuja, Nigeria
Rania Masri, PHD location. Beyrouth, Liban
Marisa Matias, Députée Européenne, Portugal
Elizabeth Meerman, Hamburg, Allemagne
Ethan Mitchell – Co-Chair, Anti-Imperialist Alliance – Ottawa, USA
David Morera Herrera, sociologue et enseignant à l’Université Nationale, Costa Rica
Adie Mormech, Manchester Palestine action, UK
Shirine Moussa, journaliste et animatrice radio, Syrie
Bill Mullen, Indiana, USA
Osamu Nishitani, philosophe, Japon
Suhey Ochoa, collectif féministe Pan y Rosas, Uruguay
Claudia Omoregie, Allemagne
Étienne Pailhes, Bruxelles, Belgique
David M. Palumbo-Liu, Jean M. Pitzer professor of Anthropology and history. Pitzer College.
California. USA
Ilan Pappe, Director The European Center for Palestine Studies, University of Exeter, UK
Jeff Pekrul – San Francisco, California USA
Christiana Palabay, Karapatan, Philippines
Jeff Pekrul, San Francisco, USA
Manu Pineda, Député Européen, Espagne
Franklin Quesada Campos, delegué syndical CGT, Costa Rica
Fernanda Quirós, collectif féministe Pan y Rosas, Costa Rica
Eulàlia Reguant, députée de la CUP, Catalogne
Karina Rojas, collectif féministe Pan y Rosas, Uruguay
Maggie Ronayne, lecturer in Archeology, national University of Ireland. Galway. Ireland
William Ruhm, BDS, Boston, US
Pierre Abi Saab, journaliste d’Al Akhbar, Beyrouth
Ahmad Sa’adat, secrétaire général du FPLP, Palestine
Satoshi Ukai, philosophe, Japon
Martha L. Schmidt, LL.M., J.D., Co-chair, Human, USA
Fernand Schmitz, avocat, Bruxelles
Daniel A Segal, professor of Anthropology and history. Pitzer College. California. USA
Grace Serrano, membre de la direction du Parti Révolutionnaire des Travailleurs (PRT), Costa
Lenore Sheridan, NorCal Ism. USA
Alda Sousa, Porto, Portugal
Bhaskar Sunkara, editor Jacobin magazine, USA
Hasan Tarique Chowdhury. Joint Secretary General of the Democratic Lawyers Association of
Bangladesh, Bangladesh
Habib Tengour, poète et universitaire, Algérie
Ruth Tenne, London, UK
Socorro Trejos, membre du comité exécutif du Bloc pour le Logement, Costa Rica
Ricardo Vaz, Venezuelanalysis, Merida, Venezuela
Cura Vidal Aragonès, député de la CUP, Catalogne
Alejandro Vilca, éboueur et député régional à Jujuy, Argentine
Mick Wallace, Député Européen, Irlande
Michel Warschawski, homme politique israélien
Larry Wasslen, Rosa Luxembourg Club, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Owen Woodcock, uprooted and rising Boston. Boston USA
Grup Yorum, Turquie
Zerocalcare, auteur de Bande dessinée, Italie

[This post is mirrored from BlackAgendaReport.com]Roberto Sirvent, BAR Book Forum Editor13 Oct 2021

In this series, we ask acclaimed authors to answer five questions about their book. This week’s featured author is Lorenzo Kom’boa Ervin. Ervin is an American writer, activist and black anarchist. He is a former member of SNCC, the Black Panther Party and Concerned Citizens for Justice. His book is Anarchism and the Black Revolution: The Definitive Edition .

Roberto Sirvent: How can your book help BAR readers understand the current political and social climate?

Lorenzo Kom’boa Ervin: My name is Lorenzo Ervin, and I am a native of Chattanooga, Tenn. I came up during the 1950’s and 1960’s, during the fight against racial segregation in the South. I became an activist in my early years for civil rights and Black power.

I have been an Anarchist for over fifty years, primarily placing emphasis on class struggle, anti-racism, radical political education, and community organizing among peoples of color. Anarchism generally is a radical political, social and activist ideology for non-statist methods of  social change. Rather than placing its primacy on the control of society to leaders, authoritarian political parties, or coercive methods of struggle, Anarchism is socialism from below, without the necessity of state apparatus. It is a broad based theory, and I have never claimed to capture all of its essential history, ideologies,  or political formations. My approach is based on Libertarian Socialism, which has been in contention as a non-statist form of socialism since the First International Workingmen’s Association in the 1860’s.

Not familiar to many academics or Left activists, Libertarian Socialism is not totally based on Anarchist theory alone, there were historically unorthodox libertarian Marxist tendencies as well. This is an anti-authoritsrian, anti-state, and ideological form which is in opposition to electoral reformism, wage slavery in the workplace; and in favor of worker control of the economy, with overall decentralized control of  society. It is the most radical wing of Anarchism, based on the grassroots.

I wrote Anarchism and the Black Revolution in 1979, while I was a political prisoner at the infamous United States Penitentiary in Marion, Illinois. I was fighting for my life and for my sanity inside a solitary confinement unit which used forced druggings, beatings by guards, and psychic torture to “break men’s minds.” But I superseded the physical circumstances I found myself in, to break new ground ideologically.

I had been in prison for ten years and was already an Anarchist, totally opposed to the state and capitalism. I had long since come to the conclusion that it was the state itself  that was the greatest purveyor of violence. It was certainly the racist authority responsible for the oppression of Black people, not just individual whites, nor prejudiced features of a white society. The white government did the bidding of a capitalist state and hierarchy, and it was clear that we would never be free under this system, despite winning various reforms from the Civil Rights period.

So, I began to write about a new theory of Anarchism and the Black Revolution of the 1960’s, which had been unfurling in that period and challenging all of racist America with a new world. That period also produced the Attica Rebellion, primarily led by Black prisoners, which radicalized myself and prisoners all over the country, as well as millions who saw it play out on television, and began to understand for the first time the depth of racism and repression in this country’s prisons. A new movement came into existence almost overnight. It became a prison abolitionist campaign, which opposed prison as an institution, and understood it as a crime against humanity itself,  and the very extension of slavery. It fought for the human rights of prisoners, even though it understood prisons themselves had to be dismantled and defunded.

So beginning in 1969, when I was locked up, I was an Anarchist, but I wrote the book, however, to give oppressed Black and colonized peoples a voice that did not exist in the contemporary Anarchist literature, or in the movement itself. The book was the door to introduce new ideas, tactics, and motivations. It was the first step towards Black Anarchism as an autonomous full-fledged theory and movement.

What do you hope activists and community organizers will take away from reading your book?

The book has gone through three other printings and is scheduled for a new edition in October 2021. The first edition dealt with a defense of Anarchism from the state, Marxist-Leninist political rivals, and from certain Anarchists themselves, who wanted to raise an idealist, middle-class, white cultist and lifestylist movement. I put forth Anarchist socialism, Black liberation, anti-colonialism, and anti-racism in opposition.

By the second and third editions, the book had changed from an anarcho-socialist economic argument to the ideals laying the foundation of Black Anarchism,which is just really beginning to become popular today as a cultural and political force. I began building on the ideals of Black Autonomy, (Black liberation and Anarchism). In 1994, I worked with some Black college students and community activists to create the first Black Anarchist group, Black Autonomy Collective in Atlanta, Georgia. At one point, it had chapters in ten cities and three other countries. Without the efforts of myself with the book, and others in the Black Autonomy movement to popularize  Black Anarchism, it may not have appeared. I say that not as self-gratulation, but as a fact. Someone or some group has to pioneer a new movement for others to rally around.

Why are these new Anarchist ideas needed in this period? For many years state socialism has been in deep crisis. During its authoritarian rule, it created many abuses, and crushed the rights and aspirations of workers and the poor of its own countries.  We need a new way to understand the ecological, social and political crisis today. We need to organize from below, to empower the lowest level of workers and oppressed peoples, if socialism is to appear as a revolutionary force in the USA, as well as in other countries.

We know readers will learn a lot from your book, but what do you hope readers will un-learn? In other words, is there a particular ideology you’re hoping to dismantle?

My book is an attack on doctrinaire ideology, racism, and capitalism and the abuses of the nation state. It puts forth another view of socialism, libertarian or self-governing socialism, to that of the state. It puts forth a new approach of Black freedom. I want activists and theorists of this period to go beyond orthodoxy, sectarianism, shallow thinking, and conventional politics. We must think and rethink our politics, and not continue to exist in the ditch of bourgeois theory. All social change must not be based on idealism, careerism, or political opportunism. Materialism alone should be rejected as the *only motive force for social change.

It is important to create new movements and Left ideologies, living alternatives to all forms of dogma and rigid orthodoxy.The concept that an idea or theory is immutable and anchored in time forever is totally ludicrous. Anti-revisionism may be good for religion, but not for political activism. We need to be free to engage in praxis.

I am an Anarchist Communist/Black Autonomist, and have many differences with European Anarchism (especially as it exists now), as well as with old school Marxist-Leninist-Maoism, which raised the primacy of the party, state and leadership cult, and engaged in many bureaucratic errors. We can start to build a new society, even while capitalism, the state, and official ideology still exist. Make no mistake, capitalism and the nation-state must be dismantled, but we must create forms of socialism and a mass revolutionary culture until then.

Who are the intellectual heroes that inspire your work?

My ideological mentor was Martin Sostre, who in the 1960’s and 1970’s was one of the best known political prisoners in the world. He was also a Black Anarchist, and gave me many of my foundational concepts after I met him in New York federal detention center upon my arrest in Germany, and being returned to the USA for hijacking a plane to Cuba in 1969. After years in prison on a racist frame-up, Sostre was given clemency by the New York State governor in 1974. He believed that Anarchism is a universal political theory, instead of a white cultural and political tendency. I have let that central idea, and his ideals about libertarian socialism guide me for decades.

Yet, I realize there is no ideology alone that will automatically free people. It has to be based on the desire of the people themselves for freedom, and their ability to carry out their will for revolutionary social change.. In the early stages of any new movement or ideology,  it may seem to be purely speculation, but it is always based on the balance of forces, the historical moment, and the crisis of the ruling class, and the willingness of the masses of people to fight back and win.

In what way does your book help us imagine new worlds?

There is now a deep planetary crisis (climate change); economic crisis (collapse of capitalism); the death spiral of the nation-state; and the rise of fascist barbarism. The nation-state cannot resolve these problems, and state socialism is an utter failure. Yet, socialism and communism have always been seen as the way forward as alternate economies. I have generally supported these theories, but only in relation to Anarchism as self-governing, anti-bureaucratic programs leading to a future society. Such a society would be against capitalism, dictatorship, war, racism, imperialism, police, and prisons. No government, no dictatorship.  A new society entirely.


Roberto Sirvent  is editor of the Black Agenda Report Book Forum.

[This post was recently published on the website Free Russell Maroon Shoatz! U.S. Held Political Prisoner]

Letter in Support of Compassionate Release for Russell Maroon Shoatz

Russell Maroon Shoatz was denied compassionate release in August despite serious life-threatening medical conditions by Judge Kai Scott, on the grounds that he presents “an undue risk of escape or danger to the community.” Please sign the following letter in support of Shoatz and his desire to transition in the presence of loved ones.


The Honorable Kai Scott

Judge of the Court of Common Pleas-Philadelphia

708 65th Avenue

Philadelphia, PA 19126

Dear Judge Kai Scott,

We, the undersigned, write to you with a sense of urgency—to reconsider your recent denial to hospice care for Russell “Maroon” Shoatz (Russell Shoats, # AF3855), who turned 78 on August 23rd, 2021.

You ruled that Russell Shoatz presented “an undue risk of escape or danger to the community.” We believe that this ruling may have been made with outdated and mistaken information, given that Shoatz has terminal, stage-4 pancreatic cancer, is wheelchair bound and unable to walk, is partially blind, is urinary catheter bag dependent, and is a recent survivor of COVID-19. In this extremely weakened state, it is hard to understand how living his last moments surrounded by family in a court-ruled hospice setting would present any danger whatsoever.

As you know, Shoatz’ sentence was life in prison, but we believe any humanitarian interpretation of his situation today suggests that the current ruling indicates, in effect, a death penalty re-sentencing. Nearly half of his 49 years of incarceration were held while in solitary confinement, itself a condition which warranted reconsideration—as Nobel Peace Laureates and human rights experts across the world successfully called for. We now believe that a similar reconsideration is necessary, based on any interpretation of United States and Pennsylvania law, as well as common-sense spiritual and ethical mandates. This case showcases the appropriate conditions for compassionate release.

There is ample evidence that Russell Shoatz remains a loving father, grandfather, family man, and community elder. We pray for and respectfully request an immediate re-thinking of this important matter.


Joyce Ajlouny, General Secretary, American Friends Service Committee (1947 Nobel Peace Laureate)

Nozizwe Madlala-Routledge, director of the Quaker United Nations Office in Geneva

Add your signature here:


list of signatories

Mairead Corrigan Maguire, 1976 Nobel Peace Laureate

Robin D. G. Kelley, 2014 Guggenheim Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences,Los Angeles

Raqueeb Ajamu-Osagboro, The Black Urban Gardeners and Farmers of Pittsburgh Co-op, Pittsburgh

Mr. Five Mualimm-ak, Incarcerated Nation Network INC, Bronx

Keith Collins, Church of the Overcomer, Trainer

John P. Clark, Professor Emeritus of Philosophy, Loyola University, New Orleans, Louisiana

Benjamin Matthew Barson, University of Pittsburgh, Department of Music, Pittsburgh

Magdalena Gomez, Poet Laureate, Springfield, MA 2019-2022

Dr. Nancy Arvol, Psychologists for Social Responsibility, Richmond CA.

Liz Brown Free Maroon Now!, Elkins Park, Pennsylvania

Laura Whitehorn, Release Aging People in Prison/RAPP, New York, NY.

Romeo Gonzalez, Youth Anti Prison Project, Bronx

Willow Katz, End Solitary, Santa Cruz County, Santa Cruz, California

Sara DeVincenzi, Stop Mass Incarceration Network, New York , NY.

Kelly Flores, LAUSD Teacher & Parent, Los Angeles, CA.

Susanna Martin, Prison Health News, Philadelphia

Karpani Burns, San Francisco Bay View National Black Newspaper, San Francisco CA.

Dr. Suzanne Ross, Intl. Concerned Family and Friends of Mumia Abu-Jamal, New York, NY.

Aixa Kendrick, Rainbow & Thunderbolts MultiMedia INC., Harlem , NY.

Shepard Paul McDaniel, CCW, New York, NY.

Leigh Brownhill, Fergus, Ontario

Daniel R Barson, PITTSBURGH

LeRoy Beck III, Marshall, MN

Adam Cooper-Terán, Philadelphia, PA.

Susan Kingsland, BROOKLYN, NY

Lavinia Davis, Philadelphia, PA.

Kate Lochner, Madison, WI.

Anne Boylon, Grand Rapids, Michigan

Allison L Brown, Brooklyn

Vera Brooks, New York, N.Y.

Elizabeth Mickel, New York


Eileen Weitzman, Brooklyn NY.

Cindy I-Fen Cheng, Madison, WI.

Arlene Tracy Adams, Thee Girl Shop, Bronx


Beni Rossman, Los Angeles, CA.

Thomas Cox, Brooklyn NY.

Kevin Fellezs, NY, NY.

Cindy Lou, Food Not Bombs Solidarity, Phila, PA.

Sarah S. Saul, Portland Maine

Nejma Nefertiti, Afro Yaqui Music Collective, Brooklyn, NY.

Ana Isla, St Catharines

Matthew Guldin, Brooklyn, New York

Woodrow Steinken Wilmette, IL.

Juan Duchesne, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Frank D. Brown, Northeast POLITICAL PRISONER Coalition, Flushing

Mary Patten, Chicago

Elizabeth Roberts, Northvale, NJ

Elizabeth Barnet, Inverness, California

susie day, New York, NY.

Khalid Raheem, National Council for Urban Peace and Justice,  Pittsburgh, PA.

Anita Rosenblithe, New York, NY.

Laura Weiner, New York, NY.

Jonathan Keller, NEW YORK

Kazi A. Toure, Jericho Amnesty Movement, 400 E. Squantum St. #202, Quincy, Ma. 02171

Jacob Kopcienski, Columbus, Ohio

Gwendolyn Debrow, Ozone Park New York

Sheila Hamanaka, NEW YORK, NY.

Matef Harmachis, Goleta, CA.

anna berg, NY. NY

Margaret Seely, New York, NY.

Causby, Tinton Falls NJ.

Jean Behrend, Atkinson, NH.

Mai Khoi, Pittsburgh. PA 15212

Diana Alvarez, Holyoke, MA.

Nguyen Fred, NJ.

Maria Luisa Arroyo, Springfield, MA.

Jeffrey Meyer, Lyman, ME.     Nina Olff, Brookline MA.

Rafael Outland, Rochester

Cerene Roberts, NY NY.

Claude Marks, Freedom Archives San Francisco, CA

George Goodwin, Boothbay, Maine

Fiona Burgess, Portland, OR

Michael O. West, State College, PA

Ian Baran, Culver City, CA.

Diana Block, California Coalition for Women Prisoners Oakland, CA.

Sara Olson, St. Paul, MN.

Tony Marks-Block, Oakland, CA.

Emery Jenson, Madison, WI.

Kimberly Starr, Detroit, MI.

Bergman, Santa Rosa CA.

jennifer black prison radio, state college, pa.    Leslie James Pickering, Burning Books, Buffalo, NY.

Antony Martel, Wolcott, Vermont

Jaan Laaman, Jericho, Delaware, Ohio

Nandita Sharma, Kaneohe, HI.

Harry Saul jr, Pleasant St Books, Woodstock, Vermont

Anne Lamb, NYC Jericho Movement, Bronx, New York

Vajra Kilgour, New York, NY.

Naomi Rosenblatt, New York

Tekla Ali Johnson, NC Jericho, Kings Mountain

Masai Ehehosi, ATLANTA

Robert McBride, Oakland, CA

Mr. José Alfaro, LCSW, Bx., NY.

Vicki Legion, San Francisco CA.

Diane Fujino, Santa Barbara, CA.

Melanie West, Evanston IL.

Neo Ekwueme, NEPPC, Cape Girardeau MO.

Clare T Grady, Ithaca NY.

Marina Celander, Brooklyn, NY.

Leslie Mullin, San Francisco

Robert MacFarlane, John Brown Brigade, Rochester, New York

Beth Harris, Ithaca

mo nishida, azn’s 4 jericho/mumia and lil tokyo 4 peace LOS ANGELES, california 99012

Nate Buckleys, Buffalo

M. Fu, San Diego, CA.

Sarah Torres, Detroit

Samuel Maull, Albany, CA.

Emory Douglas, SAN FRANCISCO

Adwoa Oni, Newark, CA.

Jane Segal, San Francisco, California

Sherry L Barson San Rafael, CA.

Alina Dollat, Chaumont en vexin in France

Eliza Fisher, Inglewood, California

Fran Luck Joy of Resistance: Multicultural Feminist Radio at WBAI, New York City

Dawn Reel, New York, NY.

Quincy Saul, Woodstock, Vermont

Brad Balliett, Maroon Party for Liberation, New York, NY.

Heinz Leitner, Vienna, Austria Europe

Joy James, New York

James Kilgore, Urbana Illinois

Dr. Jean A. Douthwright, New Smyrna Beach, FL.

China Brotsky, San Francisco

Nina Dibner, Brooklyn NY.

Mary Loehr, Ithaca, NY.

kathryn russell, TC SURJ, Ithaca

Gail Steinhart, Ithaca, NY.

Erik D Franze, Waukesha, WI.

Ericka Huggins, Oakland, California

Noah Theriault, Pittsburgh, PA.

Liz Kaufman, St. Paul, MN.

Mel Packer, Pittsburgh Pa.

Jay Ting Walker, Green Party of Allegheny County, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Kevin Pham New York, NY.

Fernando S Fernando, Los Angeles

Noah Cohen, Cambridge, MA.

Charmaine Chua, The Abolition journal Collective, Santa Barbara, CA.

Miguel Torres, Fighting Racism Workshop, Berlin

Barbara Parmet, Santa Barbara, California

Jonah McAllister-Erickson, Pittsburgh PA.

Jack Harkins, Ithaca

R. Scott Harrison, Swissvale Borough, Pennsylvania


Carolina Saldana, Amigos de Mumia, Mexico City, Mexico

kazi A. Toure, Jericho National Movement, 400 E. Squantum St. #202 Quincy, MA. 02171

Maryam Kashani, Chicago, IL.

Ercan Ayboga, Frankfurt, Germany

Carlin Christy, Pittsburgh, PA.

Bernie Eisenberg, Los Angeles

Don Swall, Eureka, CA 95501

Margaret Stofsky, Eureka

Hazel Pinder, Freeport

Jane Lapiner, Petrolia, CA. 95558

Sharyn Dreyer, Denver

Analisa Svehaug, New York, NY.

peter jon mueller, arcata, california

patricia kanzler, eureka

Laura guldin, arcata, ca.

Luette M Saul, Portland

Bill Meyer, OneHamtramck, Hamtramck MI.

Emma Nation, Arcata, California

Brandy Lara, Eureka, ca.

Miles Murray, Oakland

Fredom, Columbia, Missouri,

Rudy F Ramp, Arcata, CA.

Amanda Bloom, Oakland CA.

Charles Sharpe, Bayside CA.

Michael Twombly, Sacramento CA.

Betina Garsen, Eureka Ca.

Hannah Godwin, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Richard Rothschiller, Honolulu, Hawaii

Salvatore Engel-Di Mauro, Ecosocialist Horizons, New Paltz, NY.

MICHAEL BISHOP, Dryden-Groton Plus Human Dignity Coalition, FREEVILLE NY.

dequi kioni-sadiki, Brooklyn

Ethel Paris, Fairfield Iowa 52556

David Cobb, Cooperation Humboldt Eureka

spiritchild, maroon party for liberation, New York New York

Rosaleen B Martin-Knoepfel, URBAN ART BEAT, New York

Kimberly Knight, Trumansburg

Marcus Rediker, Pittsburgh, PA.

Anna Henry, Berkeley

Mrs. A. Pond, Eureka, CA.

AbdudDharr Abdullah, Appomattox

Marco, Chicago, IL.

gloria Peace, Flossmoor

David Lemieux, Chicago Illinois

A Kane, Prisoner Hunger Strike Solidarity Coalition, Alameda, CA.

Elizabeth Cobb, Ithaca, NY.

Crystaline Charity, Chicago, Illinois

Roberta Wallitt, Ithaca, NY.

Margherite Therese, Atlanta, GA.

Mark Dilley, Detroit, Michigan

Tito Rivera, Zulu Department of Community Affairs, Queens, NY.

Micaollin L Rivera, Queens, NY

Diyana N Rivera, Queens, NY.

Sarah Bayer, Cambridge, MA.

Tamara R Hurst, Stockton, CA.

Hakim Coriano, Norwalk, CT.

George Clark, Eureka, California

Siatta Kaba, Maroon party for liberation, Richmond, Virginia

Cecil K. Brooks, Jr., Mott Haven Capital Partners, Bronx, NY.

Bethanie Corona, Maroon Party For Liberation, Brooklyn New York,

Gerald Pierre Cadet, Necessary Entertainment, Queens Village, NY.

Jonathan, Brooklyn New York

Jennifer Capotorto, Commack, NY.

Safiyyah Abdullah, Appomattox

karla biery, maroon party for liberation chicago,il

Nawal Abdelqader, YA-YA Network, Brooklyn, NY.

Myra Igwe, Chicago, IL.

Brandon Alonzo, Flushing, New York

Jackson Kusiak, Human Rights Coalition, Philadelphia, PA.

Luz Cespedes, Bronx, NY.

Jose Almonte, Bronx NY.

Regina Jennings, Philadelphia, PA.

Caroline Hugh, MPH, New York

Naomi Miller, New York, New York

Harry Donnelly, Cherry hill, N.J.

Ann Jaffe, NYC Jericho, Bronx, New York

Robert Buncher, Pittsburgh, PA.

Elizabeth brioso, Brooklyn Ny.

Mia ari, Brooklyn ny.

Kathleen McHugh, Brooklyn NY.

frankie farb, Brooklyn, NY

Michael Victor, Brooklyn, New York

Gabriel Aldana, New York, NY.

Carl Gelderloos, Ithaca, NY.

Jeremy garcia, Queens new york

Christian Durán, Free Em All NJ, Maplewood, New Jersey,

Pierreson Miracke, Brooklyn , NY.

Corey Short, Brooklyn NY.

Sophia Williams, Bronx, NY.

Jannez Wade, Eureka CA.

Margaret MacDonald Power, Illinois Coalition Against Torture,Chicago

Zayid Muhammad, Malcolm X Commemoration Committee, Brooklyn NY.

Julia Wright, Paris, France

Leslie Schultz Ithaca Catholic Worker, Ithaca, NY

Henry Hagins Free Mumia Abu Jamal Coalition-NYC New York

Tova Fry, West Orange, New Jersey

Ben Wrubel, ITHACA

Anne Sternberg, Northfield, VT

Laurie Konwinski, Ithaca NY

Hanifah Shoatz-Bey, Atlanta, GA

Jenna Bader, Arcata, CA

Keita Bryant, Philadelphia, PA

Kevin Manion, Elkins Park, PA

John Bartlett, Chicago, IL

Rafael Outland, Rochester

Jessica Antonio, San Jose CA

Elspeth Meyer, Brooklyn NY

Sarah Torres, Detroit, MI

Ricardo Alvarez, San Francisco, California

Aisha Rodriguez, New York , NY

Marcella Eversole, Be Love In Action, Putney, VT

Hilary Lake, Petoskey, Michigan

Kendall Jackman, Bronx, NY

Emma, Detroit, Michigan

Eric Gjertsen, As Wyomissing, PA

Adriana Guzman, Buffalo State College, Buffalo NY

Barbara Gurley, Global Women’s Strike (Women of Colour), Philadelphia

dilson hernandez, Bronx, NY

Shauna King, Marblehead MA

Mariana Spillane, Boston, MA

Julia Cathcart, Boson, MA

Maxwell A. Chadran, Harvard

Dianne Mathiowetz, Workers World Party, Atlanta, Georgia

Jennifer Marie Lumber, Eureka

Christina Knoepfel, Putney, Vermont

Sean O’Hern, Richmond, VA

Robert Damewood, Pittsburgh, PA

Roth, John Brown Anti-Klan Committee, San Francisco, CA

Robert Schupp, Brooklyn, NY

Nathaniel Ashley, Tennessee Valley Mutual Aid, Greeneville

tony hintz, Chicago

Masaru Koga, Brooklyn

George Lipsitz

Toby Emmer

Preeti Pandey

Saniya Greenhow

Jane Segal

Ann Jaffe

Nina Dibner

Susan Saxe

Valerie Haynes

Valerie Morgan

Vanette Jordan-Lumogo

Carmen Guerrero

efia nwangaza

Manuela Yeboah

Sandra Joy

Jenny Cobuzzi

Ife Damon

Rashad al-Amreeki

Greg Hogan

Mrs. Dee-Dee Haw

Amanda Pratt

Stephen Durham

Ayman Nassar

Ibrahim Ansari

Rama Izar

Endia G.

Sheila Khan

Anita Rosenblithe

Max Flomen

Delia Perez Meyer

Hilary Lake

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