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Harambee Radio & TV
UNIA-ACL Division 369 - North Carolina
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Honorable Asafo Haki Ammi
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Sa Mut Scott    
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You want to join the Harambee Division 369 UNIA-ACL with Dalani
Aamon as President.
We have applications online just for you. Send an email to
dalani@harambeeradio.com
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21st Century Garvey's Voice
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Senghor Jawara Baye - CBPM Advisor
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March 17th, 2009
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Black Star Lion 9 Time

with Senghor Baye-El and Heru
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March 17th, 2009
THURSDAY

8:00 pm-9:00 pm    
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Every 1st & 2nd Thursday:
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Every 3rd Thursday:
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Khallid's Funeral in Harlem
by Dalani Aamon

Hotep my people.
Upon reading about the serious and deadly illness that had
befallen our
brother, I became almost totally numb. The thought that this strong
black man could be taken away gave my own life an immediate
dose of real reality. Khallid Abdul Muhammad was buried in New
York on Saturday, February 24, 2001.

I knew we had to do something. I had to go see, feel, and hear for myself at age
fifty-three we could be burying such a vibrant warrior. His death caused us in the
struggle to galvanize and unify to get everyone possible to Harlem. My dear friend
Nia Shabazz called first thing on Monday to tell me that a bus was going to roll. She
gave me a number to call and that's all it took. Sister Hadiyah a close friend of
Minister Khallid Abdul Muhammad was a Godsend for immediately contracting a
bus without proper time or planning. Sometimes you just have to jump in and start
working.

We left D.C. at 3:00 A.M. by bus and arrived in Harlem at 8:00 A.M. The air was chilly
but the already arriving crowd made us feel instantly warmer. The line was already
wrapping around 120th Street. We saw people of all ages but of one colour waiting
to see our fallen warrior in person. To see our people come out in their finest African
garb to put away one of our finest is without equal.  For many on the bus we needed
closure to what had been a long week of unsolved questions. The questions will go
on forever, and it is not my intention to answer them in this format.

The funeral service was held at Mt. Olivet Baptist Church at 120th Street and Malcolm
X Boulevard. The church had an overflow crowd that had many people begging for
entry long after the doors were closed. The array of speakers were powerful and
endless. The "Black Power" chant with fists raised could have brought down a
lesser structure. Khallid Abdul Muhammad's life and legacy was brought to the
forefront by people who loved him. The list included Dr.Karenga,  Dr. Ben Johannon,
Dr.Leonard Jeffries, and even Khallid's high school teacher Ms. Lillie. They spoke
about their personal relationship with our brother, which
conflicts greatly with the public perception. They spoke about a compassionate man
who would go out of his way to help anyone.

His funeral was punctuated by African drumbeats delivered by brothers who took us
back home if just for a moment. The libation service by Brother James Small took us
all closer to our ancestors and was unforgettable in its intensity to connect us. A
video was shown to highlight the good times and also the struggles of Khallid Abdul
Muhammad's life. Attorney Malik Zulu Shabazz gave the eulogy.
He was captivating in his delivery about our brother. He gave credit to Khallid for his
personal and religious growth. He gave the audience a real feel about their
relationship and value to each other. I salute Malik for standing tall and taking on the
awesome task of laying our brother to rest under very trying times. A lesser man
would not have done it. Malik's strength at the funeral is a testament to his
association with Khallid.

"Black power, Black power, Black power" was heard repeatedly throughout the
service. It was oh so powerful just to be there. Malik closed out the eulogy of his
mentor by warning Black folks not to rush to judgment as to speculation about
Khallid's death. We proceeded to exit the church and carry the casket through the
streets of Harlem. We owned the streets for what seemed liked hours.  "Whose
street? our street! Whose streets? our streets!" were the words of the
thousands of marchers. We held up and kept traffic from disrupting our peaceful
tradition of carrying our dearly departed through the streets. We did, as Minister
Khallid would have wanted. This funeral was void of the massive police presence
that had marked Khallid's prior public visits. His death unified more people to
continue in his work.

Most funerals are marked by sadness. This one was marked by passion. People
came away knowing they have to do more than rap. This country's ability to silence
and avoid covering a death so significant should incite us all to do more. People not
online didn't hear for days about Khallid's death. The White media decided that a
White racecar driver's seat belt was more important than our fallen soldier. Our lack
of ownership in the media will always dictate our being ignored as non-people at the
most crucial times. Death always bring the people in the struggle together, as our
enemies are more determined to pretend
blacks don't exist. We must re-examine the TV, radio, and newspaper we pay for but
can't count on when needed. Khallid Abdul Muhammad would have been outraged
that so many of us were out of the loop. After all he is one of us and should be
afforded the same amount of attention as anyone else. Where is our humanity over
the loss of life? Why must he believe as you do for you to feel love for him? He gave
his life as a voice of our hurt out of love for Black people. Being a member of the
Nation of Islam or The New Black Panther should not disqualify anyone from the love
and support of its people.

We boarded the bus for home full of Harlem and all that it means. We were happy in
the knowledge that the struggle will continue. The mass turnout was being inspired
by the Creator and therefore had a very peaceful conclusion to a long day. We
continued our fellowship on the road back down I-95 South. Our roundtable
discussions lasted for hours. We all had some personal experiences with Khallid to
convey that made the trip a very educational ride home. These charter buses are
really rolling classrooms that invite you into deep thought.  Khallid Abdul Muhammad
would have been proud of how his people put him away.

The only thing missing was him shouting "Black power, Black power, Black power,
Black power." When we lose a warrior like Khallid, we must all dig deep and even
deeper to do more.

"Black power, Black power, Black power, Black power."

Khallid Abdul Muhammad:
January 12, 1948 - February 17th, 2001  
Gone but never forgotten.

The Harambee Radio and TV Network
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Pictures from Atlanta, Georgia, 55th Int'l UNIA-ACL Convention
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The Harambee Radio &
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A Special Global Tribute To
Dr. Tony Martin
Friday February 15th, 9pm
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