Kwame Ture (Stokely Carmichael; 1941–1998)

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Black Power Activist Kwame Ture Dies at 57
By Debra Hale Shelton, Associated Press, 15 November 1998. Kwame Ture, as Stokely Carmichael, made the phrase black power a rallying cry of the civil rights upheavals of the 1960s, first as head of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) and then as prime minister of the Black Panther Party. He advocated Black power and socialism while condemning America, capitalism and Zionism.
A Revolutionary's Last Wish
By Lansana Fofana, IPS, 18 November 1998. Kwame Toure/Stokely Carmichael. A staunch Pan-Africanist, Toure launched the All African Peoples Revolutionary Party in 1972 and travelled the world organising and preaching Pan-Africanism.
Kwame Ture remembered at City College meeting
By Key Martin, Workers World, 10 December 1998. Thousands packed City College's Great Hall here Nov. 22 to pay tribute to Kwame Ture (Stokely Carmichael) the same day as his funeral in Conakry, Guinea. In this same hall 30 years ago, thousands of youths had heard his stirring call to struggle for Black Power.
From Stokely Carmichael To Kwame Ture
By Charlie Cobb, Africa News Service, 21 October 2000. Kwame Toure, known as Stokely Carmichael when he was an organizer for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating, on November 15, 1998 in Conkry, Guinea, where he has lived for the last three decades. During his last trip to the US, Toure spoke with his old SNCC colleahue Charlie Cobb, who wrote this article following the Toure.