Introduction Education is under attack. Book bans and ahistorical curriculum adjustments have been sweeping the nation yet again, ranging from demonizing queer folks and literature to parroting watered-down (at best) recollections of chattel slavery and other historical travesties. The upheaval over “critical race theory” being supposedly taught in K-12 schools has been the trojan horse overshadowing the erosion of the few inclusive, diverse, and critical perspectives in public education curriculum. Experienced teachers are being pushed out of the profession by unlivable wages and unrealistic expectations of how to support students’ learning, lending towards the admitted right-wing goal of defunding and . . .
The Relationship Between Sekou Touré and Amilcar Cabral
Touré’s relationship with Cabral demonstrates why it’s so important to get into spaces with and build principled unity with veterans. . . .
Why Pan-Africanists Must Defend Burkina Faso
Burkina Faso becoming a quickly expanding liberated zone means every organisational decision, and every new theory is more important than ever. . . .
Building a People(s)-Centered Zone of Peace in the Americas
BAP is building a region-wide coalition to rid the Americas of warmongers and foster a network of popular-peoples’ struggles. . . .
What Really Matters— We Stand Up!
In this struggle, love for the people is all that really matters. Stand Up! . . .
A Stand Before the United Nations
Mariam Makeba, one of the greatest African entertainers to ever grace this earth, spoke before the UN in 1963. Here are her remarks. . . .
The African Right to “Non-Align”
South Africa’s participation in drills with Russia and China is an indication that Africa continues its non-aligned tradition. . . .
Apartheid and Patriarchy
The following text was reprinted from “Ideas and Action” Bulletin 126, published in 1978 by the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. It is a very colorful look into a little slice of life under apartheid, touching lightly on how those material conditions interact with patriarchy. Migrant workers are employed in jobs which pay low wages – in public works, railways, mining, refuse collecting, brick yards, docks, steelworks and even grave digging. In 1974, of the men I knew, those who were employed by some city council as cleaners or park hands earned between 30 and 35 rand . . .