By any means necessary (Book, 2019) [WorldCat.org]
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By any means necessary
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By any means necessary

Author: Malcolm X; Steve Clark
Publisher: New York : Pathfinder, New York : Pathfinder, 1992. ©2019 2019.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : 2nd ed.; 18th printingView all editions and formats
Summary:
"Readers will follow the evolution of Malcolm's views on building political alliances, Black-white intermarriage, women's rights, capitalism and socialism and self-defense against racist terror gangs--all in his own words."--Excerpt from back cover
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Details

Genre/Form: History
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Malcolm X; Steve Clark
ISBN: 9780873487542 0873487540
OCLC Number: 1125982010
Notes: Includes index.
Description: 246 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations, portraits ; 22 cm
Contents: Interview by A.B. Spellman (New York, Mar. 19, 1964). Not all racists at all --
Long-range and short-range --
Accent on youth --
Black leadership necessary --
Whom we'll work with --
The Christian-Gandhian philosophy --
Separatism and independence --
The right to bear arms --
Revolution like a forest fire --
First some black solidarity --
Answers to questions at the Militant Labor Forum (New York, Apr. 8, 1964). School segregation --
The Freedom Now Party --
Who sits on the hot stove --
Our labor, our sweat, and our blood --
African leaders and the West --
Going to the UN --
Marx and Spengler --
Registering means "load your gun" --
The U.S. and the Covenant --
On Rev. Klunder's death --
Islam and the partition of India --
Place on the totem pole --
What I think of old George Washington --
The fate of 75 million slaves --
Integrationists and separationists --Founding rally of the OAAU (New York, June 28, 1964). Learning from Africans --
Motto, aims, and objectives --
The first law of nature --
If you have a dog --
Your grandfather and grandmother --
Both parties have sold us out --
What kind of country this is --
A rent strike out of Harlem --
Vice and police --
Rockefeller and his laws --
Who brings in the drugs --
Stripped of everything --
A cultural revolution --
A different song, a different step --
The OAAU department --
Lack of political representation --
A new philosophy, a new society --
Lumumba, the greatest African --
If it's a girl --
Telegrams to King and Forman --
Message to Muhammad --
Harlem and the political machines (New York, July 4, 1964). Political education and pressure --
Register as an independent --
It isn't lethargy, it's suspicion --
For the good of Harlem --
Adam Chyton Powell --
Ask the OAAU --
What happens when we collaborate. Second rally of the OAAU (New York, July 5, 1964). You tell lies about us --
Bad whites and good ones --
The civil rights bill --
Haircuts and lynchings --
Chains and tricks --
One huge plantation system --
The allies we need --
Whites call John Brown a nut --
Protest demonstrations are outdated --
A real demonstration is dangerous --
If you reach world opinion --
The price of freedom --
Before every international body --
The only power that is respected --
Puppet and puppeteer --
By-and-by and now -and-now --
Patrick Henry in Harlemese --
We've never been counted --
Liquor sales and government budgets --
Don't blow the bugle --
The quiet and the loud --
People in Mississippi ready --
Trying to stay alive --
Intervention in Africa --Letter from Cairo (Cairo, Aug. 29, 1964). My plans --
Take nothing for granted --
What am I trying to do is very dangerous --
Results will materialize in the future --
Restating my position --
The problem is more complicated --
I never sought to be a leader --
At a meeting in Paris (Paris, Nov. 23, 1964). Nonviolence and peace prizes --
Tactics of the Jews --
How Christianity was used --
Johnson's election --
An independent Black state? --
Someday Black culture will be predominant --
Getting away from brainwashing --
For a spiritual "Back-to-Africa" --
Integration not possible --
Getting before the UN --
Joseph and Pharaoh --
Frederick Douglass and Toussaint L'Ouverture --
Exchange on casualties in the Congo (New York, Nov. 28, 1964). Mark Twain on the Congo --
How intervention is justified --
Mineral wealth and strategic position --
How many casualties? --
News and historic fact --
Belgian atrocities and Congolese restraint. Homecoming rally of the OAAU (New York, Nov. 29, 1964). Brief sketch of the journey --
Laying a foundation --
Lesson of China --
Linking up the struggle --
Era of revolution --
In the USIS window --
Religion and battle --
Students all over the world --
When you're young and when you're old --
What the white man did for me --
Tshombe and Johnson --
How about Black mercenaries? --
Which whites we're against --
The Congo and Mississippi --
Action here must be tied to international struggle --
Make sure your brother is behind you --
A new game with new rules --
Young socialist interview (New York, Jan. 18, 1965). The image projected by the press --
The reasons for the split --
Reappraising my definition of Black nationalism --
The causes of race prejudice --
Highlights of African trip --
Influence of revolutionary Africa --
The Congo and Vietnam --
The Mississippi campaign --
Role of the students --
The Democratic Party --
Youth in the world revolution --
Prospects of capitalism --
Outlook for 1965 --
On being barred from France (London, Feb. 9, 1965). What I wanted to talk about --
Not as liberal as they profess --
I gave them a penny for de Gaulle --
I saw the Klan in Selma --
The message is unity with the African community --
Short statements (1964-1965). How we got here --
Fight or forget it --
An awkward world --
What they mean by violence --
How to get allies --
Charges of racism --
Education --
Politics --
No need to be vengeful --
The role of women --
Religion --
Whom to fight --
Intellectuals and socialism --
A master hate-teacher --
Here more than abroad --
Youth in a time of revolution --
I'm a field Negro.
Responsibility: Malcolm X ; [introduction by Steve Clark]

Abstract:

"Readers will follow the evolution of Malcolm's views on building political alliances, Black-white intermarriage, women's rights, capitalism and socialism and self-defense against racist terror gangs--all in his own words."--Excerpt from back cover

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