Indigenous Peoples’ Day

Saturday, October 17, 2020 – Malcolm X Park – Washington DC USA

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Contact Information:

The All-African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC) or (202) 246-4896

Indigenous Peoples’ Day


Saturday, October 17, 2020


October 11, 2020

TO: [table “11” not found /]

CC: Other Stakeholders and The Media (local, national, and international)

Since 1960, Kwame Ture (Stokely Carmichael), the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, the Black United Front, the Black Panther Party, the All-African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC), Pan-African Roots, and a host of organizations with which we were and are affiliated, have organized and helped organize Martin Luther King Day, Malcolm X Day, African Liberation Day, the Million Man March and Stay-at-Home Campaign, and a host of other 1st Amendment-protected and special event activities in Washington, DC. We have supported the American Indian Movement, and its affiliated structures, on countless protests and delegations worldwide for more than five decades. Times are changing!

On October 9, 2019, a supermajority of the DC Council approved Councilmember David Grosso’s “Indigenous Peoples’ Day Emergency Declaration Act of 2019.” We salute the Council for joining hundreds of cities and states in this long overdue recognition. We encourage the DC Government to make the Act permanent,  institutionalize it, and provide resources and support for Indigenous Peoples’ Day 2021. Confirm the rendezvous with history! It is the right thing to do, the humane thing to do.

The A-APRP (GC) and Pan-African Roots are extremely pleased to support Chief Billy Redwing Tayac and the Piscataway Indian Nation, the American Indian Movement (Mid-Atlantic Region), the American Indian Support Committee, and a host of other organizations in their efforts to protest Columbus Day 2020 and organize Indigenous Peoples’ Day 2020.

This activity was originally planned for Monday, October 12, 2020, at Malcolm X Park, It has been changed to Saturday, October 17, 2020, from 12:00 (Noon) to 3:00 pm at Malcolm X Park (lower level), 15th and W Street NW, Washington, DC, because of Tropical Storm Delta.

Our emphasis is a Virtual Program and Audience, DC and Worldwide. We are asking everyone who comes to wear masks, bring hand sanitizers, and practice social distancing! We are asking everyone we can, to donate supplies that can be provided to poor people, especially youth and women for free.

Updated information will follow!

Access link for online viewers coming here soon!

See you online, or at the Park.

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Contact Information:

The Piscataway Indian Nation and Tayac Territory

American Indian Movement (Mid-Atlantic Region)

Contact: John Steinbach, (703) 822-3485

Indigenous Peoples’ Day, October 12, 2020


October 6, 2020

Washington, DC – The Piscataway Indian Nation and Tayac Territory, the American Indian Movement (Mid-Atlantic Region), and other organizations are organizing a celebration of Indigenous Peoples’ Day at Malcolm X Park (lower level), on 15th and W Street NW,  from 12 (Noon) to 3:00 pm on October 12, 2020. It will feature speeches by prominent Native Americans, cultural performances and solidarity statements from organizations and public officials.

The organizers are proud to bring Indigenous Peoples’ Day to Malcolm X Park one year after the City Council of Washington, DC replaced Columbus Day with Indigenous Peoples’ Day. We demand that the Columbus Fountain, located at Columbus Circle at Union Station, be taken down. We also demand the City Government institutionalize and fund Indigenous Peoples’ Day as an annual institution.

Indigenous People’s Day will honor Native Americans and their 500-year struggle for freedom and self-determination. Speakers will address such issues as the ongoing crisis of murdered and disappeared Indigenous women, the pipeline issue and numerous other violations of treaty rights, the catastrophic impact of Covid-19 on Indian Reservations, and the demeaning use of Native American names in team sports. Other speakers will speak in solidarity, linking the Indigenous Peoples’ Movement their own struggles. In addition, there will be cultural presentations by Indigenous and other community groups. Speakers will include Chief Billy Redwing Tayac from Piscataway Indian Nation and Tayac Territory, Penny Gamble Williams from Women of All Red Nations (WARN), Pete Lendaros from Mid-Atlantic American Indian Movement (AIM), and Council-Person David Grosso from the DC City Council, and author of the Indigenous Peoples’ Day resolution. Performers include Uptown Boyz, Malcom X Drummers and Dancers, and the Bolivian group Grupo Wayta.

According to Chief Billy Redwing Tayac, hereditary chief of the Piscataway Indian Nation, “On October 12, 1492, a group of Europeans landed on Turtle Island, a day that changed the entire world for the worse. It will never be the same again. On Indigenous Peoples Day, all human beings should come together for the good of the earth.”

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Indigenous Peoples’ Day

October 12, 2020

Dear Sisters & Brothers,

October 12 is celebrated in Washington, DC and many other cities, states / provinces, and countries around the World as Indigenous Peoples’ Day. In the past, many of us have observed October 12 with protests against honoring Christopher Columbus who initiated the genocide of the Indigenous People of the Western Hemisphere and People of African Descent in Africa and throughout the African Diaspora.

In honor of Indigenous Peoples’ Day and to celebrate the unbreakable bonds of friendship and solidarity between Indigenous Peoples of the Western Hemisphere, Palestinian People, African People (including all People of African Descent), and Oppressed Peoples world-wide, the Piscataway Indian Nation and Tayac Territory, the American Indian Movement (Mid-Atlantic Region), the American Indian Support Committee, the National Council of Arab Americans, the Hiroshima Nagasaki Peace Committee of the National Capital Area, the All African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC), and Pan African Roots invite the entire community to join us in an Indigenous Peoples’ Day Celebration on Monday, October 12, 2020 from 12 (Noon) to 3 pm at the lower end of Malcom X Park (also known as Meridian Hill Park).

Parking for the event can be found along 15th St, 16th St, and Florida Ave, NW. Because of the Covid-19 Pandemic we are asking all participants to practice 6’ self-distancing, to wear a mask and bring hand sanitizer.

The Celebration will feature solidarity messages from elected officials, church groups, labor unions, community, national and international organizations, cultural presentations by Native American, other Oppressed Peoples, and others in solidarity. Program will be announced

The Arts Development Center will provide sound, staging and live streaming. The DC Humanities Truck will provide access to its web-based exhibit projects and digital repository.

We need your endorsement and support! To add your organization’s endorsement or to volunteer, please contact John Steinbach at, or Bob Brown at

Please help circulate this outreach letter widely. See you at Malcolm X Park or on the Internet.

Yours in Struggle,

Chief Billy Tayac, Piscataway Indian Nation and Tayac Territory

Pete Landeros, American Indian Movement (Mid-Atlantic Region)

Penny Williams, American Indian Support Group

Jafar Jafari, National Council of Arab Americans

John Steinbach, Hiroshima Nagasaki Peace Committee of the National Capital Area

Kamau Benjamin, All African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC)

Bob Brown, Pan African Roots

Initial List of Endorsers

(In the process of development)

[table “10” not found /]

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Celebrate Indigenous Peoples’ Day

October 12, 2020 – Malcolm X Park

Washington, DC


The All-African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC) is in solidarity with the “Indigenous Peoples’ Day Celebration which will be held in Malcolm X Park (lower level) in Washington, DC on October 12, 2020, from 12 (Noon) to 3:00 PM.  The host organizations which are organizing this event include:

  • Chief Billy Tyac, the Piscataway Indian Nation and Tyac Territory
  • American Indian Movement (Mid-Atlantic Region)
  • American Indian Support Project
  • National Council of Arab Americans
  • Hiroshima Nagasaki Peace Committee of the National Capital Region
  • All-African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC)
  • Pan African Roots

As everyone knows, the All-African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC) supports all justice and peace-loving Peoples worldwide, and we are in solidarity with the liberation of Indigenous Peoples and Nations in the Western Hemisphere.  This is a matter of principle and is uncompromising.

Therefore, we ask all of our Cadre, Allies, Friends and Supporters to support Indigenous Peoples Day,  October 12, 2020 in Washington, DC by doing one or more of the following:

  • If possible, forward or share this short notice, via email or your social media platforms, worldwide. More information will follow.
  • Send your endorsement of this Indigenous Peoples’ Day celebration on October 12, 2020 to:  ASAP!
  • Join or help organize an Indigenous Peoples’ Day celebration in your area. Send us information about these local actions so that we may link to them.
  • If you are in the Washington, D.C. Metropolitan Area please support and/or join the A-APRP (GC) and Pan-African Roots in Celebration of Indigenous Peoples’ and Nations in the lower level of Malcolm X Park 15th & W St. N.W., Washington, D.C., October 12th from 12:00 (Noon) to 3:00 PM
  • For updates and information on Indigenous People’s Day 2020 visit: An official web-presence will be coming soon.

* * * Please bring/use your protective face masks/shields, hand sanitizers,

etc. and observe safe distancing guidelines. * * *

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Notes from the Barricades!

An Open Letter to the Chicago Sun Times Editorial Board

24 September 2020

Bob Brown

Director, Pan-African Roots

Organizer, All-African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC) – (202) 239-2676

A Worldwide Call to Commemorate Indigenous Peoples’ Day on 12 October 2020!

Pan-African Roots recently “discovered” an editorial that was published by the Chicago Sun Times (CST) on 19 June 2020 titled the “The Chicago Park District should lead our city in a little straight talk about Columbus.” It concluded with two questions and a statement:

“What is Chicago to do about those two statues of Columbus? And how do we do it in a spirit of healing and unity? The Chicago Park District has a job to do.”

The CST Editorial Board instructed its readers to “send letters to” This Open Letter is our response. We will distribute and publish it worldwide.

The “hard and honest truth” will be told. If Europe had not invaded the Western Hemisphere, stole Indigenous land, enslaved, and committed genocide against them, 25 million+ Africans would not have been murdered in Africa and trafficked and enslaved in this Hemisphere; it would not be an African Diaspora; and we would not be having this conversation today. There is a direct link between the Columbian, Confederate, Apartheid, and similar statutes.

On 24 and 31 July 2020, Mayor Lori E. Lightfoot ordered the removal of the Columbus Statutes located in Arrigo Park, Grant Park, and at the Drake Fountain. “This temporary relocation,” according to the Mayor, “is part of an effort to prevent individuals from pulling down statues in an extremely dangerous manner, which has created unsafe situations for protestors and police, as well as residents of the surrounding community.” Her job is not finished. Our job is not finished as well.

Your 19 June 2020 editorial linked us to an article published on 18 June 2020 titled “Don’t tear down Columbus statues; use them to confront history and trigger ‘reckoning,’ Lightfoot says.” According to Mrs. Fran Spielman, Mayor Lightfoot also said:

“Let’s have honest, hard conversations about the real truths of our history. But let’s do it in a way that provides people with an opportunity to speak their truth, to recognize the hurt and the pain that so many have suffered for way too long. That’s what this moment demands. Let’s create dialogue. Let’s start healing and unifying. That’s what we need to do. Particularly when we don’t see that happening by the leader in the White House.”

We call for another wave of protests worldwide, to remove all Columbus, Confederate, Apartheid, and similar statues by Indigenous Peoples’ Day by 12 October 2020. It is not enough however, to remove statues and change names. We agree with Mayor Lightfoot’s call to “confront history.” It must be reframed and rewritten as well. We speak truth to the powerless and the powerful. Perhaps the Mayor’s Office and the Chicago Sun Times will convene this conversation, which she calls for.

As we all know, Columbus did not commit these crimes against humanity alone. He did not invade the United States or Chicago. We know who did; and we know their predecessors and successors in interest. Memorials and monuments to all these criminals must and will be taken down. Rev. John G. Fee, the founder of Berea College in Kentucky is correct, “God makes no slaves in the womb!” No one should be enabled and empowered to commit Crimes against Indigenous, African, and Other Humanity with eternal impunity.

Perhaps this “hard and honest conversation” can be convened before 12 October 2020?  We call upon progressive forces to organize independent, self-reliant manifestations in every corner of the world on Indigenous Peoples’ Day, 12 October 2020.

We continue to demand the disclosure of slavery and colonial era records in every corner of the world. We continue to make our modest contribution to the struggle to change the historical narrative and public discourse, and related curriculum and textbooks. Victory is inevitable!

This is not a demand for reparations in any form; and we do not compete with those forces who make this demand!

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Africa and Prison Imperialism

by James Patrick Jordan

(The following piece is an updated version of a presentation for the 2020 African Liberation Day radio special by the All-African Peoples Revolutionary Party-(GC) and the Africa Awareness Association)

The United States government has invested considerable resources toward the restructuring of African prison systems. This is an example of what we, at the Alliance for Global Justice, call prison imperialism. Since the year 2000, the United States has aggressively undertaken activities to involve itself in penitentiary systems all over the world, thus spreading its model of mass incarceration. I suspect most listeners today are already aware that U.S. jails are overcrowded and cruel places, and in this time of pandemic, the large population of prisoners and lack of health care and sanitary facilities has turned prisons into a breeding ground for the novel coronavirus. We can see that especially during this difficult period, the mass incarceration model constitutes a threat to global public health.  The U.S. is involved in the prisons of well over 40 countries, all of them in the Global South except for some projects in the former Yugoslavia.

But prison imperialism is about more than building jails. It is part of the infrastructure of Empire, which includes the economic institutions of global capitalism; militarized borders; military invasions, occupations, and bases; corporate media misinformation and the “manufacture of consent”, as well as other components. The U.S. mass incarceration model is, therefore, a core aspect of expanding and instituting U.S.-NATO hegemony over the world. The spread of the model is intimately linked to the realities of economic and ecological collapse, as well as to the collapse of public health infrastructures. Prisons are being built as a kind of population control to manage the social disruptions that result in millions of displaced persons and all manner of economic, ecological, and political refugees. And they are built to punish, decimate, and destroy protest and resistance movements. Our studies so far have shown an increase in politically motivated arrests accompanying the U.S. entry into another country’s penitentiary system.

We do not have the comprehensive knowledge we need about the U.S. role in African prisons. Our capacity is limited by our small staff size. This is an area where we need help and we would love to work with other organizations and individuals around this subject. (For more information, send an email to In preparation for today’s event, I spent some time looking into what’s happening on the African continent, and even with just a little a knowledge, it becomes quickly apparent that prison imperialism in Africa is, es expected, tied to U.S. and NATO efforts to consolidate regional control.

Before looking to Africa, we must look to the very European city of Stuttgart, Germany and the U.S. Army Garrison there. Kelley Barracks is the headquarters of the U.S. Africa Command, or AFRICOM. AFRICOM was founded on October 1, 2007. Of course, the U.S. and Europe have been plundering Africa for a long, long time. Still, we can reference this date as a significant reprioritization and reinvigoration of the hundreds of years old legacy of colonialism. Since the establishment of Africom, there has been a significant increase in U.S. military engagement, although it has not been well publicized. The veil of secrecy was partially ripped open when four U.S. soldiers were killed in Niger in October, 2017. Few in the general public had any idea that U.S. soldiers were actively engaged in Niger. The U.S. actually has more military engagements in Africa than in the Middle East. Despite its claim of a “light footprint”, the Pentagon has some 29 bases on the continent. Between 2013 and 2017, U.S. Special Forces engaged in combat in 13 African nations. In just 2017, U.S. forces carried out an average of almost 10 operations per day. Over the course of 2019, there was a record number of airstrikes in Somalia, at least one per week.

In my research, every single reference I found to U.S. prison building, and corrections advice, training, and reform in Africa, has been since the establishment of Africom. In fact, most the activities have happened since the 2011 invasion of Libya. Up until then, the previous government of Libya, under the leadership of Muammar Gaddafi, had been one of the strongest proponents of Pan-Africanism, a concept that has played a unifying role in resistance to Western neocolonialism. Africa gives us a stark picture of just to what degree prison imperialism is linked to U.S. and NATO militarism, invasion, and occupation.

The mass incarceration model in Africa has its antecedent in the use of mass incarceration to repress Black people here in the United States. Especially during this time that anti-racist uprisings are occurring across the nation, we must ask exactly what happens when the U.S. inserts itself in the interrelated police, court, and prison systems of other nations? One could argue that racism was the first product of global capitalism. It is certainly at the heart of U.S. prisons, with 40% of inmates being Black, and almost 32% being Latino. By establishing our prison model in countries that are majority people of color, the U.S. is globalizing its systematic racism.

In the midst of the chaos that still continues since the 2011 invasion of Libya, the U.S. State Department’s Bureau for International Narcotics Law and Enforcement, or INL, along with the U.S. Institute for Peace, have been conducting trainings for Libyan prison personnel, including at the International Corrections Management Training Center in Canyon City, Colorado, as well as in Libya, and have been carrying out assessments of and restructuring Libyan prisons. However, U.S. restructuring and training programs have only appeared to reinforce an ongoing humanitarian and human rights disaster. Since the 2011 invasion of Libya, the UN has released various reports on torture in Libyan prisons, describing what has been witnessed as “appalling abuses” and “sheer horror”. Based on past experience—for instance, the Bureau of Prisons training of torturers at a CIA Black Site prison in Afghanistan—it would be foolish to assume that the training of Libyan personnel is somehow exempt from this kind of “teaching”. Similarly, AfGJ studies have found a correlation between U.S prison involvement and increases in reports of torture and human rights abuses in Iraq, Saudi Arabia, Colombia, and Honduras. We consider this to be one of the hallmarks of the legacy of 20 years of U.S. Prison Imperialism efforts.

Burkina Faso experienced a U.S. and French supported overthrow of the popular and socialist leader, Thomas Sankara, in 1987. Today, Burkina Faso is undergoing its own uprisings despite brutal repression. Like Libyan prison officials, Burkina Faso’s correctional personnel have studied at the Training Center in Colorado.

In 2018, Burkina Faso’s government partnered with the INL to initiate the Colorado Network for Penitentiary Emergence in West and North Africa (French acronym RECEPAON), which includes Burkina Faso, Mali, Mauritania, Morocco, Niger, and Senegal. The private Celestar Corporation has since contracted with INL to advise, train, and otherwise assist, legal, and prison personnel in all the afore mentioned countries, as well as in Tunisia.

Haiti is a member of the African Union and certainly part of the African diaspora. The U.S., via the John McCain-led International Republican Institute (IRI), initiated and organized the 2004 coup against the elected government of Jean Bertrand Aristide. This was the second time Aristide and Haiti’s legitimate government was overthrown. The IRI provided training, material support, and a base in the Dominican Republic from which the coup was launched. Since then, the building of new prisons in Haiti, and the training and equipping of prison personnel, has gone hand in hand with border militarization and anti-immigrant policies which, as stated by an INL document, include the goal “to maintain public order and reduce the attractiveness of illegal migration….” It bears mentioning that the first inmates at the Guantanamo Bay were not people from the Middle East and Central Asia, but Haitian refugees fleeing the country following the first overthrow of Aristide in 1991. Due to a combination of these overthrows, neoliberal economics, and the disasters of earthquakes and hurricanes, many Haitians are living as refugees in their own land. The response of the U.S. has been to follow the coup with more electoral interference, border militarization, and prison construction.

In Africa, as in every place where the U.S. brings in its mass incarceration model, officials publicly state that their model will help end overcrowding and human rights abuses. What we have seen has been the opposite. For instance, in Colombia, where prison imperialism first began, in 2000, U.S. involvement led to a spike in arrests of political prisoners, and to the highest rate of overcrowding in the country’s history. We have perceived patterns that include overcrowding, political arrests, prison privatization, neglect of health care, filthy conditions, transportation of prisoners far from their home communities and support networks, increases in reports of torture, extreme isolation, and other abuses, and periods of prisoners being held incognito, without access to legal defense or family.

Of course, all this reflects similar conditions here in the United States where our nation has internalized the oppression of targeted peoples. Here at home, we hold 25% of the entire world’s prison population, with 2.3 million persons behind bars. As already mentioned, U.S. prisons disproportionately lock up people of color, especially African heritage persons. We also know that the novel coronavirus is hitting communities of color harder than the White population. Given that prisons are notorious for their high rates of infection, one could rightly argue that mass incarceration during this time of pandemic is a form of germ warfare against people of color at home and abroad.

Today as we prepare to celebrate African Liberation Day, we know that the struggle for African freedom includes the struggle against Empire and the U.S. model of mass incarceration. The response must be global resistance and renewed commitment to liberation for African peoples, for everyone. From prisons to militarized borders to occupying military bases, all the Empire’s walls must fall.

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PRPAG Statement on the Murder of George Floyd

English Translation

Parti de la Révolution Populaire Africaine de Guinée (PRPAG)



Our most emotional condolences to the family of the deceased. These same condolences also go to the community of our American African brothers and singularly to our comrades in the American section of the PRPAG: the AAPRP (All African People’s Revolutionary Party – GC)

However, to date, our pain has become less heavy to us by the fact that the United States of America itself and around the world of the deep and powerful anti-racial movement that we believe announces the great global revolution that will consecrate unity , the solidarity of men beyond the color of their skin. Here we pay a vibrant tribute to all the men who fought for this reconciliation of humanity. In this regard we will name names like MALCOM X, MARTIN LUTHER KING, Kwame Touré, MOHAMED ALY…

But we believe that this global anti-racial movement gives some discomfort to all worthy Africans. Indeed, while logically the continent had to be at the forefront of this movement, his attitude seems rather shy, especially at the level of his senior executives. Congratulations to the minority of these senior executives who had the courage to deliver the speech the situation requires.

We justify the softness of the continental reaction by the cultural alienation that slavery, colonialists and neocolonialists have grown, and continue to cultivate in us. The bottom of this cultural alienation is the degrading and perilous complex of inferiority. It is this complex that emptied us of confidence in ourselves to, therefore connect our destiny to our exploiters. It’s the same complex that makes us portray as dictators, crazy people, illuminated our brothers who assume themselves by fighting even at the price of their lives the regimes that despise us and that swallow us to the rank of beast of sum. Honour and glory to PATRICE LUMBA, MUAMAR KADHAFI, KWAME N ‘ KRUMA, GAMAL ABDEL NASER, AHMED SEKOU Touré, BEN BELA, Julius Nyéré, Modibo keita, ROBERT MUGABé, THOMAS SANKARA, to name but these among so many other greats iconic figures of the dignity of honour and greatness of Africa.

In our opinion, the politicians of today and, in particular, the current African youth must impose as a mission in history the continuation of the revolutionary work of these great Africans by making panafricanism a real weapon of development and union Africans around the world. Here we think singularly of our brothers from the Caribbean and the Americas. In this sense, didn’t MALCOM X tell the truth when, at the top of the 1964 OAU held in CAIRO, he claimed that their problems in the United States of America are the same as those of their brother in Africa and vice versa. Let’s assume, take care of ourselves, in a word, let’s be responsible for our own lives. It commends us, for example, to give the great concepts the content of our own realities. If Democracy in Africa was not a Democracy copied or imposed by the former colonizer, it is sure that it would not have led to the violence of destruction of property and the killing it always produces. It is, only to this price that we will respect all peoples.
We cannot conclude this statement without testifying, our feelings of deep satisfaction, support and encouragement to all white men who free themselves from all disabilities, religious, moral and social prejudice to see man only at through his nature or his essence of man.

Ready for the revolution
Conakry JUNE 04th

French Translation

NOS condoléances les plus émues à la famille du défunt. Ces mêmes condoléances vont aussi a toutes la communauté de nos frères Africains Américains et singulièrement à nos camarades de la section américaine du PRPAG : l’AAPRP (All African People’s Revolutionnary Party)
Cependant, à ce jour, notre peine nous est devenue moins lourde par le fait du déclanchement aux Etats Unis d’Amérique même et dans le monde entier du profond et puissant mouvement anti racial qui, selon nous , annonce la grande Révolution planétaire qui consacrera l’unité, la solidarité des hommes au-delà de la couleur de leur peau. Ici nous rendons un vibrant hommage à tous les hommes qui se sont battus pour cette réconciliation de l’humanité. À ce propos nous citerons des noms comme MALCOM X, MARTIN LUTHER KING, KWamé Touré, MOHAMED ALY…
Mais nous pensons que ce mouvement mondial anti racial donne quelque malaise à tous les Africains dignes. En effet, alors que logiquement le continent devait être à l’avant-garde dudit mouvement, son attitude semble plutôt timide, surtout au niveau de ses hauts cadres. Nos vives félicitations à la minorité d’entre ces hauts cadres qui a eu le courage de tenir le discours que la situation impose.
Nous justifions la mollesse de la réaction continentale par l’aliénation culturelle que les esclavagistes, les colonialistes et les néocolonialistes ont cultivée, et continuent de cultiver en nous. Le fond de cette aliénation culturelle est le dégradant et périlleux complexe de l’infériorité. C’est bien ce complexe qui nous a vidé de toute confiance en nous-mêmes pour, du coup rattacher notre destin à nos exploiteurs. C’Est bien ce même complexe qui nous fait dépeindre comme des dictateurs, des fous, des illuminés nos frères qui s’assument en combattant même au prix de leur vie les régimes qui nous méprisent et qui nous ravalent au rang de bête de somme. Honneur et gloire à PATRICE LUMUMBA ,MOUAMAR KADHAFI ,KWAME N’KRUMA,GAMAL ABDEL NASER ,AHMED SEKOU Touré ,BEN BELA, Julius Nyéréré,Modibo keita,ROBERT MUGABé,THOMAS SANKARA,pour ne citer que ceux-ci parmi tant d’autres grandes figures emblématiques de la dignité de l’honneur et de la grandeur de l’Afrique
Selon nous, les hommes politiques d’aujourd’hui et, en particulier, la jeunesse africaine actuelle doivent s’imposer comme mission de l’histoire la continuation de l’œuvre révolutionnaire de ces grands Africains en faisant du panafricanisme une véritable arme de l’épanouissement et de l’union des Africains de par le monde entier. Nous pensons ici singulièrement à nos frères des Caraïbes et des Amériques .Dans ce sens, MALCOM X ne disait-il pas la vérité quand, au sommet de l’OUA de 1964 tenu au CAIRE, il affirmait que leurs problèmes aux Etats Unis d’Amérique sont les mêmes que ceux de leur frère en Afrique et vice versa. Assumons_ nous, prenons nous en charge, en un mot, soyons responsables de notre propre vie. Cela nous commende, par exemple, de donner aux grands concepts le contenu de nos propres réalités. Si la Démocratie en Afrique n’était pas une Démocratie copiée ou imposée par l’ancien colonisateur, il est sûr qu’elle n’aurait pas entrainé au moment des votes la violence des destructions de biens et des tueries qu’elle produit toujours C’est, seulement à ce prix que nous nous ferons respecter de tous les peuples
Nous ne pouvons conclure la présente déclaration sans témoigner, nos sentiments de profonde satisfaction, de soutien et d’encouragement à tous les hommes blancs qui s’affranchissent de tous les handicaps, de tous les préjugés religieux, moraux et sociaux pour ne voir l’homme qu’à travers sa nature ou son essence d’homme.
Prêt pour la révolution
Conakry le 04 JUIN

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African Liberation Day & Palestine (Nakba) Day 2020

The All-African People’s Revolutionary Party (GC)

The All-African Women’s Revolutionary Union (GC)

The National Council of Arab Americans

and Others!

(See list of participants below!)

Are Organizing


Washington, DC




© 2020 Kamau Benjamin & A-APRP (GC)




[table “8” not found /]

Email Messages of Solidarity:

Facilitated By:

Africa On The Move Radio

Host: Lee Robinson, President of African Awareness Association

Listen by Computer – (Preferred method)
Listen by Telephone: +1-323-679-0841 at 12:00 (noon) EST
[First call, first connected! –  Call-ins are limited!]


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