Internationalism, Pan-Africanism and the Struggle of Social Classes: Raw Writings from the Notebook of an Early 1970s African-American Radical Activist | Left Wing Books

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Internationalism, Pan-Africanism and the Struggle of Social Classes: Raw Writings from the Notebook of an Early 1970s African-American Radical Activist

Format: 
Size: 
720 pages
ISBN: 
978-0970274908
Year: 
2000
Price: $28.95 (USD)

During the early and middle 1970's, Dr. Kadalie was an active member of several radical organizations. In the League of Revolutionary Black Workers (LRBW), he served as a member of the Central Staff and Chair of the People's Action Committee. in Highland Park, Michigan. In the International African Liberation Support Committee (ALSC), Kadalie was a founding member of the National Steering Committee. He chaired the Detroit local committee in 1972 and 1973, and then continued as a member of the expanded International Steering Committee as a representative from Atlanta, 1973-1975. Within this Sixth Pan-African Congress, he chaired the Southern Regional Organizing Committee from 1974-1975 and was also a member of both the North American Delegation and the North American Left Revolutionary Pan-AfricanCaucus.

What People Are Saying

"This is serious, definative, and useful scholarship that requires a rethinking of what happened between the end of the Civil rights Movement and the struggle for Black liberation…Kadalie has closed a critical lacuna between the 1960s and the end of the 20th century. This study requires that we look back, if we are to prevent the future from rushing into the past." —Rickey Hill, Professor and Chair , Department of History and Political Science, South carolina State University "There is more to Black radicalism during the Black Power period than just the Panthers, more to the support of African struggle than Transafrica, and more to the struggle for African unity than just the OAU. Internationalism, Pan-Africanisn and the Struggle of Social Classes is attempting to add to a more complete picture." —Akwilah damu, retired transit worker, Detroit, Michigan.