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Black Panther Party

NEWS
May 2, 2007 | By Sam Wood INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Some Vineland residents were keeping a close eye on their small children and pets yesterday, fearful that a panther might be roaming in the woods behind a small cul de sac. A large black feline with a very long tail was spotted by several residents over the weekend in the rural Cumberland County town. "It does sound farfetched," said resident Zoe Paraskevas, "but I know what I saw. " Paraskevas first saw the big cat in March, but when she told her friends and relatives they didn't believe her. "They all laughed at me," she said.
NEWS
August 1, 2010
Julian Chambliss is an associate professor of history at Rollins College in Winter Park, Fla. The online premiere last month of a Black Panther animated series was an exciting event for die-hard comic geeks. The Panther, the first black superhero from Marvel, inspired me as a young comic fan. Now, all grown up with academic credentials to justify my comic habit, I can see the good and the bad in the new "motion comic" - a 21st-century way to say cartoon . Moving it off the printed page and into animation is an important benchmark, but I'm concerned about its solely digital presentation.
NEWS
April 25, 1995 | by Anderson Jones, Daily News Staff Writer
"The Panthers were a youth movement," says director Mario Van Peebles. "It was really black youth getting out there and saying, 'Hey, what are we doing and what can we do?' " "Little" Bobby Hutton died in the name of the Black Panther Party at 17. The first woman to join the Panthers - Matilaba - was 18. Huey Newton, the politically conscious backbone of the Panthers, began a revolution at 21 in 1966. "A lot of black youth now feel unempowered, like they can't make any changes.
NEWS
July 30, 2007
I'D LIKE TO respond to Samir Shabazz of the New Black Panther Party and South Philly shooting of Tykeem Law by Charles Meyers. Shabazz claims the shooting was racially motivated. I have one comment for that: What? Tykeem Law was allegedly shot because he didn't get out of the way fast enough. Even though I think this was wrong, it was far from a racial issue. Come on and get real, Shabazz. Bhoke S. Lumumba Philadelphia
NEWS
September 25, 2010
WASHINGTON - A former Justice Department official testified before the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights that his superiors told lawyers they were not interested in pursuing Voting Rights Act accusations against two members of the New Black Panther Party in Philadelphia. The department denies the allegations. The commission is looking into the handling of accusations of attempted voter intimidation in the 2008 election. - AP
NEWS
July 2, 2014 | BY DANA DiFILIPPO, Daily News Staff Writer difilid@phillynews.com, 215-854-5934
MINISTER KING Samir Shabazz, the notorious black supremacist and leader of the New Black Panther Party's Philadelphia chapter, is in jail again. Trenton police arrested him after officers - serving an outstanding warrant out of Atlantic City - found a 9 mm handgun, 30 rifle rounds and one armor-piercing bullet in a room where he was staying in the city's Battle Monument neighborhood, spokesman Lt. Mark Kieffer said. It was the second gun arrest in a year for Shabazz, 42, whose real name is Maruse Heath.
NEWS
July 4, 2010
Brain Food, C2 Sally Schwartz Friedman: At Penn 50th reunion, women graduates look back at a world transformed. Pop quiz: July 4th speeches. Insights and Observations, C3 Dick Polman: Afghanistan policy and the antiwar left. Buzz Bissinger: Thinking about America from the vantage point of a first-century Philadelphia. Editorials, C4 The Senate should confirm Elena Kagan, President Obama's nominee to replace John Paul Stevens on the Supreme Court.
NEWS
March 4, 1999 | By Stephanie L. Arnold, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
For many of the 50 or so students, teachers, staff and visitors jammed into Room 121 of Armitage Hall at Rutgers University-Camden yesterday, catching a glimpse of a figure in American history was enough. But for Bobby Seale, cofounder of one of the most influential '60s protest organizations, standing behind a wooden lectern to preach black history and the existence of racism would not suffice. "I'm here to set the record straight about the Black Panther Party," he said, sporting a black beret embroidered with the words "Seize the Time" - the title of one of his books - and "Reach.
NEWS
July 11, 2016 | By William Bender, Jonathan Lai, and Julie Shaw, STAFF WRITERS
A multiracial crowd of blacks, whites, and Latinos protested the fatal police shootings of young black men around the country, marching Saturday night from the Fairhill section of North Philadelphia toward the 24th and 25th Districts and chanting angrily in what they proclaimed a "weekend of rage. " Several hundred people held signs and banners and an occasional American flag, planning as one leader of the Philly Coalition for REAL Justice put it, to "disrupt" and "shut down" police activity and area traffic.
NEWS
February 2, 2000 | BY HIRAM K. ASHANTEE
The Philadelphia Chapter of the New Black Panther Party for Self-Defense is mobilizing support for a campaign to change a street name - particularly Wallace Street between 6th and Broad - to honor original Black Panther Party member Mumia Abu-Jamal. Mumia grew up in the Richard Allen Homes housing project in this area. The proposed street name is Mumia Abu-Jamal Way. Ironically, "Wallace" is the last name of Gov. George Wallace, the racist politician who held a presidential rally in Philadelphia in 1968, where Mumia, involved in a protest, was beaten by Wallace supporters and Philadelphia police officers.
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