Tag Archives: Pan Africanism

AFRICA AND THE STRUGGLE AGAINST IMPERIALISM: 40 YEARS AFTER KWAME NKRUMAH

April 27 marked the fortieth anniversary of the passing of Dr. Kwame Nkrumah, the founder of modern-day Ghana and a leading theoretician of the post-World War II national liberation movement for unity and socialism. Nkrumah's legacy is still very much

PAN AFRICANISTS MUST STOP THE SECOND BERLIN RAPE OF AFRICA

From its inception on 06th April 1959, the Pan Africanist Congress of Azania (PAC) in South Africa, whose first President was Mangaliso Robert Sobukwe, agreed with Ghana’s Kwame Nkrumah that “The longer we wait the stronger will be the hold

MARCUS GARVEY’S BIRTHDAY MUST BE THE ONE TO BE CELEBRATED!

MARCUS GARVEY'S BIRTHDAY MUST BE THE ONE TO BE CELEBRATED!

AFRICAN HISTORY: PAN AFRICANISM PAST PRESENT AND THE FUTURE

It is an honour for me to speak at this important institution of high learning on AFRICAN HISTORY: PAN AFRICANISM PAST PRESENT AND FUTURE on this 49th anniversary of Africa Liberation Day May 25.I would like to appreciate the presence

PAN AFRICANIST ORGANISATIONS SHOULD BUILD A HOLISTIC APPROACH TO REVOLUTIONARY WORK

It is emotionally self-fulfilling to blame the enemy and agents’ provocateurs for the terrible state of pan Africanist organisations worldwide. It is equally emotive to read pieces of work that attribute underperformance of African people oriented organizations to adverse external

THE SIGNIFICANCE OF THE POSITIVE ACTION CAMPAIGN AND THE WAY FORWARD

Leading The Positive Action Campaign, Robert Sobukwe in Orlando, 21st March 1960. (Source: Peter Magubane)

The significance of March 21, 1960, in the history of the liberation struggle is often played down to the level of raising worldwide sympathy for victims of apartheid and to commemorate the Sharpeville-Langa massacre. For the Pan Africanist Congress (PAC)

1ST MAYIHLOME ANNUAL LECTURE HELD AND DELIVERED ON THE 30TH MAY 2009 AT HOTEL 224, CITY OF TSHWANE, ARCADIA

Mayihlome evokes memories of one’s engagement in the on-going societal struggles to assert their rights and class position. I don’t forget that in our days, back then as students, we had used Mayihlome as an effective tool to communicate our