MALCOLM X: On The Price Of Freedom and By Any Means Necessary (Mwalimu Omarwali El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz)

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Mwalimu Omarwali El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz

mx on the price of freedom

mx by any means

Minister Malcolm X (El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz) delivered this speech in Detroit, MI. on Feb. 13, 1965, the day after his home in New York was firebombed. He confessed to being tired and worried, but nonetheless he still showed up in Detroit. Since many “people that present MX’s work” prefer to choice the MX or snippet of his words during his political, ideological and philosophical development that most closely suits their socio-political agenda, this speech most correctly provides insight into Malcolm’s ideas and overstanding from his own mouth closest to his death.

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The Destruction Of Black Civilization and The Re-Birth of African Civilization, Dr. Chancellor Williams| Multimedia

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About Dr. Chancellor Williams:


Born in Bennettsville, South Carolina , The United States
December 22, 1898 Died December 07, 1992
Dr. Williams received his undergraduate degree in Education and Master of Arts degree in history from Howard University. He studied abroad serving as a visiting research scholar at the Unversity of Oxford in England and at the University of London.

Chancellor Williams began field research in African History in Ghana (University College) in 1956. His primary focus was on African achievements and autonomous civilizations before Asian and European influences. His last study in 1964 covered an astounding 26 countries and more than 100 language groups. His best known work is “The Destruction of Black Civilization: Great Issues of a Race from 4500 B.C. to 2000 A.D.” For this effort, Dr. Williams was accorded honors by the Black Academy of Arts and Letters.

A little known fact about Dr. Williams is that in addition to being an historian and professor, Dr. Williams was president of a baking company, editor of a newsletter, The New Challenge, an economist, high school teacher and principal and a novelist.

Dr. Williams remained a staunch advocate that African historians do independent research and investigations so that the history of African people be told and understood from their perspective. Dr. Williams stated clearly,  “As long as we rely on white historians to write Black History for us, we should keep silent about what they produce.” Dr. Chancellor Williams joined the Ancestors in 1992.


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