On Monday, I spoke with Mumia Abu-Jamal from his cell on death row.

Mumia Abu Jamal, Black Panther Party, Afro Art, Black Panthers, Black Power, Vintage Black, Black History, American Indians, The Black" data-reactid="297">

At the age of Mumia Abu-Jamal was already a journalist for the Black Panther newspaper.

Mr. Skeptic linked to a group of activists trying to prevent the execution of Mumia Abu Jamal. Mr. Skeptic listed that group under "Hate Groups," alongside neonazi groups. Mumia Abu-Jamal is one of the world’s most famous political prisoners. He was on death row for a crime he supposedly committed in Philadelphia, which has one of America’s most corrupt police forces (in late 2001, his death sentence was thrown out by a judge, in one of the greatest victories for human rights organizations in recent years). For years, Frank Rizzo headed Philadelphia’s police force, and it was legendary for its brutality and corruption.

: Mumia Abu-Jamal, your book is now coming out, called

She’s been recording and distributing Mumia Abu-Jamal’s commentaries for years now.

One thing is clear: Abu-Jamal is a talented writer. His reputation as a journalist was deserved. Just before his scheduled execution in 1995, he published . It is an eloquent series of essays, especially being written from death row. As in Dennis’s case, writing from prison is considered a crime in the minds that often run our prison systems, particularly when the writing does not flatter the jailers or judicial system. Abu-Jamal was served with a misconduct report for writing the book. In 1997, Abu Jamal published another book, .

Insurgent Intellectsia: Mumia Abu-Jamal in the Age of …

Amnesty International, “A Life in the Balance—The Case of Mumia Abu-Jamal,” February 2000, pp 3-4. This report did not take a position on whether Mumia was guilty or innocent, and advocated a retrial. However deficient its political conclusions, it is the product of a serious investigation and is, on the whole, factually accurate.

Mumia Abu-Jamal in the Age of Mass Incarceration

Mumia Abu-Jamal was born Wesley Cook on 24 April 1954 to Edith Cook, one of millions of blacks who left the South in the 1940s in search of work. Mumia and his four brothers and a sister grew up in the public housing projects of North Philadelphia.

Building Bridges: A Party for Mumia Abu-Jamal's New …

Over the years, Kochiyama has dedicated herself to various causes, such as the rights of political prisoners, freeing Mumia Abu-Jamal, nuclear disarmament, and reparations to Japanese Americans who were interned during the war.