Table of Contents for "A Celebration of Assata and the Black Radical Tradition" – The Feminist Wire

Table of Contents for "A Celebration of Assata and the Black Radical Tradition"

Here is a list of the articles that appeared in our forum, “Celebrating Assata Shakur and the Black Radical Tradition,” offered with gratitude to each of the authors– Hakima Abbas, Connie Wun, Jessica Horn, Layla Kristy Feghali, Meron Wondwosen, Luam Kidane, Mazuba Haanyama, Wangui Kimani, Christine Ohenewah, Darol Kay, Amira Davis, Athi Mongezeleli Joja, Happy Mwende Kinyili, Amina Doherty, Safiya Olugbala, Tamara Curl-Green, Randall C. Bailey, Liz Derias, Quincy Scott Jones, and Omar Ricks– and to you, the reader. We hope this will serve as a useful resource for those who are truly about freedom struggle.


Celebrating Assata Shakur and the Black Radical Tradition” by Hakima Abbas


Guided Home to Port: Assata Shakur, State Terror, and Black Resistance” by Connie Wun


Assata, Radicalism and Love” by Jessica Horn


What Assata Means to Me…” by Layla Kristy Feghali


Criminalizing Human Rights Work: Assata and the Incarceration of Black Women” by Meron Wondwosen


Assata Shakur: She Who Struggles” by Luam Kidane


Sisters in Struggle: An Ode of Love” by Mazuba Haanyama


“‘I Am Not a Slave’: Remembering to Sustain and Connect Our Black Radical Traditions” by Wangui Kimari


Dear Assata: You Are More of a Woman than America Told You” by Christine Ohenewah


On Assata” by Darol Kay


What Assata Means to Me” by Amira Davis


The Black as the Thing in Deck-Erinnerung” by Athi Mongezeleli Joja


Coming Home.” By Happy Mwende Kinyili


r/evolutionary love sounds: a mixtape for Assata” by Amina Doherty


Assata: The Rose that Grew from Concrete” by Rizvana Bradley


A Matter of Time” by Amira Davis


Assata IS Free” by Safiya Olugbala


Dear Assata, …” by Tamara Curl-Green


What Assata Means to Me…” by Randall C. Bailey


We Are Assata” by Quincy Scott Jones


What Will It Take to Free Our Political Prisoners?” by Liz Derias


Conclusion: Shakur or, a Primer on the Difference between Morality and Ethics” by Omar Ricks