By Sohail Daulatzai
“The similar uprising, a similar impatience, an analogous anger that exists within the hearts of the darkish humans in Africa and Asia,” Malcolm X declared in a 1962 speech, “is present within the hearts and minds of 20 million black humans during this nation who've been simply as completely colonized because the humans in Africa and Asia.” 4 many years later, the hip-hop artist Talib Kweli gave voice to the same Pan-African sentiment within the music “K.O.S. (Determination)”: “The African diaspora represents power in numbers, a massive cannot shut eye forever.”
Linking discontent and unrest in Harlem and la to anticolonial revolution in Algeria, Egypt, and in other places, Black leaders within the usa have usually seemed to the anti-imperialist routine and antiracist rhetoric of the Muslim 3rd international for suggestion. In Black megastar, Crescent Moon, Sohail Daulatzai maps the wealthy, shared historical past among Black Muslims, Black radicals, and the Muslim 3rd international, displaying how Black artists and activists imagined themselves now not as nationwide minorities yet as a part of a world majority, hooked up to bigger groups of resistance. Daulatzai lines those interactions and alliances from the Civil Rights circulation and the Black strength period to the “War on Terror,” putting them inside a broader framework of yankee imperialism, Black id, and the worldwide nature of white oppression.
From Malcolm X and Muhammad Ali to modern artists and activists like Rakim and Mos Def, Black superstar, Crescent Moon unearths how Muslim resistance to imperialism got here to occupy a valuable place in the Black radical mind's eye, delivering a brand new viewpoint at the political and cultural heritage of Black internationalism from the Nineteen Fifties to the current.
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Extra resources for Black Star, Crescent Moon: The Muslim International and Black Freedom beyond America
Of Negro Women, the March on Washington Movement, the National Urban League, and the National Negro Congress—all spoke out vociferously against colonialism and for internationalizing the question of race. A. 9 The congress declared that Black peoples in America shared a responsibility to ﬁght against imperialism and colonialism and vigorously oppose any policies that the United States would undertake that might prolong colonialism. 10 The largest and most powerful organization, the NAACP, which had just brought the deﬁant W.
13 carefully and cunningly attempted to balance, for at the core of Cold War liberalism’s narrative of race was the idea of Black integration and equality in society, a narrative that would project an inclusive American nationalism, which would then cement the moral legitimacy of the United States as a global power and world leader. ”24 But as Black blood continued to ﬂow and state violence against Black peoples persisted, newspapers from all over the world ran stories of American racism and hypocrisy, whether it was the treatment of Black peoples in the United States or the treatment of foreign diplomats traveling to the United States.
S. security state interpreted international, national, and even local concerns through the lens of the Cold War, Black and Third World peoples sought to seize the terrain and argue for colonial and working peoples’ control of their resources and rights, their land and their labor, and ultimately their destinies. S. Cold War logic assumed that communism would replace colonialism as the biggest threat to the Third World, Malcolm X seized the interpretive authority over the politics of liberation and inverted this Cold War assumption by using the national liberation movements in the Muslim Third World as critical lenses that served to deﬁne the contours of Black identities, liberation struggles, and their solidarities with the broader Third World.
Black Star, Crescent Moon: The Muslim International and Black Freedom beyond America by Sohail Daulatzai