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References in periodicals archive ?
With NCBL leaders Louis Myers and Lennox Hinds, Lumumba appeared in defense of Black Liberation Army member Assata Shakur, who was convicted of first-degree murder in 1977 and escaped from prison in 1979.
Shakur, member of Black Liberation Army, had been killed five days before in a shootout with New Jersey State Troopers.
"If the sagas of the Panthers, the Weather people and the SLA are familiar, less so are those of Sam Melville, the avant-revolutionary terrorist who began planting bombs across Manhattan during summer 1969, the trigger-happy Black Liberation Army and the Fuerzas Armadas de Liberacion Nacional, the Puerto Rican nationalists who Burrough calls 'the most determined bombers in U.S.
As Kunstler prepared to appeal Chesimard's convictions two years after her sentencing, several of her Black Liberation Army comrades took two prison guards hostage and hijacked a government van as they sprung her from a maximum-security New Jersey prison.
The highest profile fugitive is former Black Liberation Army member Assata Shakur--also known as Joanne Chesimard--convicted in the 1973 killing of a New Jersey state trooper.
When draft resisters and members of the Black Panther Party, the Black Liberation Army, the Symbionese Liberation Army and other groups were jailed and convicted on criminal charges, they began mobilizing other inmates behind bars.
Among their topics are the Republic of New Africa in Mississippi, the League of Revolutionary Black Workers, and the Black Liberation Army and the radical legacy of the Black Panther Party.
Assata Shakur in whose honor the baby was conceived." (Chesimard was a charter member of the so-called Black Liberation Army "dedicated to killing policemen" in "revolutionary executions." She escaped from prison with the help of the Weather Underground and found safe haven in Cuba.) Bill Ayers and Bernardine Dohrn (another leader of the Weather Underground) named their son after Zayd Malik Shakur, a member of the same Black Liberation Army.
A Brinks guard and two Nyack police officers were murdered that sorry afternoon in October 1981, the outcome of a botched plot by a druggy gang, addicted to cocaine, that called itself the Black Liberation Army. Among those captured was Kathy Boudin, a white woman of 38, who in turn captured the headlines.
That crime was committed by the Black Liberation Army, a terrorist group that was an offshoot of the Soviet-aligned Weather Underground (also called the "Weathermen").
Many party members went underground to work with the Black Liberation Army (BLA).
A riveting memoir from exile in Cuba by a leading voice of the Black Liberation Army. Rooted in the 60s, but a bridge to the future.