#240 - Shock To The Liberal Consciousness with Nick From Fred Hampton Leftists
Taboo Table Talk with Krish Mohan
From the origins of the Fred Hampton Leftists to how the Black Panthers & Socialism is part of black culture, Nick talks about the problems within American corporate media and mainstream society stuck in a propaganda loop. Follow, Donate & Subscribe: https://linktr.ee/KrishMohanHaha
Can the Left be United? A Conversation with Nick (Socialist MMA) of Fred Hampton Leftists
Nick (Socialist MMA) is a Co-Founder of Fred Hampton Leftists, Ten Demands, and a Board Member of National RCV. His writing and content focuses on leftist policy through the lens of the working class. __ ✊🏿Fred Hampton Leftists Website: ✊🏿Fred Hampton Leftists YouTube: __ 🥋Nick's Twitter: @SocialistMMA 🥋Nick's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCPnt... 🥋Nick's Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/FlyThaiMMA 🥋Nick's CashApp: SocialistMMA __ 🟣PATREON: patreon.com/JENerationalChange 🟣CASHAPP: $JenPerelman 🟣PAYPAL: https://paypal.me/jenerationalchange?locale.x=en_US — ☀️ WEBSITE: JenerationalChange.com ☀️ TWITTER & INSTAGRAM: jenfl23 ☀️ PATREON: patreon.com/JENerationalChange
3. Celebrating Fred Hampton & Judas and The Black Messiah Review
Fred Hampton was a revolutionary Marxist-Lenist. Does Judas & The Black Messiah honor his memory and political ideology in a respectful and productive way? Of course not. In this episode I discuss and praise what Fred Hampton was really about, fighting for his local, national and Global black community. And not just Black people, but, as he says, “the international proletariat”. Let’s dive into why Hampton was so amazing and posed a serious threat to American social order. Later sections of this episode discuss how Judas & The Black Messiah is, dramatically, a great film, but fails at truly celebrating Hampton -- or in other words it fails to inspire its spectators to become revolutionaries themselves. Films Mentioned: Belly (dir. Hype Williams, 1998) Black Panther (dir. Ryan Coogler, 2018) Judas & The Black Messiah (dir. Shaka King, 2021) The Butler (dir. Lee Daniels, 2013) Plays Mentioned: Once On This Island (playwright Lynn Ahrens) Podcasts & Episodes Mentioned: Low Society | #082 Twerking on Satan https://open.spotify.com/episode/3oI33sMEGwI4JMPwpIBcm0?si=32876c8567e34b97 https://soundcloud.com/low-society/082-twerking-on-satan Primary Sources: Digital Copies of Black Panther Party Newspaper https://www.marxists.org/history/usa/pubs/black-panther/index.htm Fred Hampton Intro Clip https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XJBNoLJSLS8 Fred Hampton’s “It’s A Class Struggle Goddammit” https://www.lfks.net/en/content/fred-hampton-its-class-struggle-goddammit-november-1969 People’s Trial For Fred Hampton pulled from July 1969 issue of BLACK PANTHER: http://jfk.hood.edu/Collection/White%20Materials/Preparation/Prep%20020.pdf Other Sources: Noname declined joining Judas & The Black Messiah OST https://www.okayplayer.com/culture/noname-judas-black-messiah-soundtrack.html David McCloud Medium Article: My problem with Judas and The Black Messiah https://captpigment.medium.com/my-problem-with-my-problem-with-judas-and-the-black-messiah-b7b49318095 My Letterboxd review of Judas https://letterboxd.com/fourt_mind/film/judas-and-the-black-messiah/
Host Bob Hercules sat down with attorney Flint Taylor to discuss the murder of Black Panther leader, Fred Hampton in 1969, who is the subject of the recent film, “Judas & The Black Messiah.” With five Oscar nominations, including for best picture, this movie ultimately took home an Academy Award for Daniel Kaluuya’s performance as Fred Hampton in the Best Supporting Actor category.Along with his partner, Jeff Haas, in the People’s Law Office, Flint Taylor takes us through the journey of how they uncovered and proved the truth about what happened to Fred Hampton and fellow Black Panther, Mark Clark. They were able to alter the public’s perception being put forth by Cook County State’s attorney Edward v. Hanrahan and other public officials that the Panthers were a terrorist organization and were the aggressors in this altercation. Even though the media reported this fabrication initially as the truth, these two remarkably persistent lawyers were able to shine a light on the orchestrated assassination of Fred Hampton which was part of a larger Counterintelligence program initiated by the FBI, aimed at surveilling, infiltrating, discrediting, disrupting and neutralizing American political organizations and leaders deemed subversive.Flint Taylor is an American human rights and civil rights attorney based in Chicago, Illinois, who has litigated many high-profile police brutality, government misconduct and death penalty cases. Taylor has pursued public interest law to take on allegations of corrupt police tactics and wrongful convictions in the city of Chicago and elsewhere. Taylor was part of a team of negotiators in the 2015 landmark decision by the City of Chicago to award reparations to the survivors of police torture, becoming the first municipal government to do so.
Judas and the Black Messiah (Directed by Shaka King) – The Fred Hampton Hymnal
Show Me The Meaning! – A Wisecrack Movie Podcast
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The new Hollywood film “Judas and the Black Messiah” is based on the lives of Black Panther leader Fred Hampton and the person who betrayed him, FBI informant William O’Neal. The film’s director Shaka King has credited documentaries for playing a key role in his research. One of his main influences was “Eyes on the Prize II” (1990) that scored the journalistic feat of interviewing O’Neal after he had gone into a federal witness protection program. Pure Nonfiction host Thom Powers interviews four members of the “Eyes” team - directors Louis Massiah and Terry Kay Rockefeller along with researchers Noland Walker and Bennett Singer. They describe how they got O’Neal to talk, why questions still linger about his reported suicide, and the legacy of the Black Panthers.
Read by Malcolm London and introduced by Asad Haider. Born in 1948, Fred Hampton was a talented organizer from an early age, brokering peace among street gangs in his hometown of Chicago and striving to build a class-conscious, multiracial movement he called the “rainbow coalition.” An active Black Panther, Hampton was constantly surveilled by the FBI and Chicago police. He was considered such a threat to national security that, at the age of 21, the FBI and police murdered him in his bed while he slept. Hampton’s speech “Power Anywhere There’s People” was delivered at a church just a few months before his assassination, and outlines his belief in the importance of engaging the masses through socialist public service programs. “We have to understand very clearly that there’s a man in our community called a capitalist. Sometimes he’s Black and sometimes he’s white. But that man has to be driven out of our community, because anybody who comes into the community to make profit off the people by exploiting them can be defined as a capitalist. And we don't care how many programs they have, how long a dashiki they have. Because political power does not flow from the sleeve of a dashiki; political power flows from the barrel of a gun. It flows from the barrel of a gun!” — Fred Hampton
BEST OF! Attorney Flint Taylor on the death of Fred Hampton
The Ben Joravsky Show
Ep 72: Fred Hampton - You can kill a revolutionary, but you can't kill the revolution
Hard Fried History
How accomplished were you at age 21? This week, we take a look at the life and tragically early death of revolutionary Black Panther leader and organizer Fred Hampton, examining the circumstances around his assassination and how/why the FBI and Chicago police brutally shot him in his bed, then tried to cover it up.