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Colin Kaepernick and the Silence of the Sheep


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#1 Charles Drago

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Posted 05 September 2016 - 07:20 AM

The Silence of the Sheep

 

On June 6, 1967, Black athletes bearing significant cultural influence gathered at a meeting of the Negro Industrial and Economic Union to hear Muhammad Ali give his reasons for rejecting the United States military draft.

 

At the conclusion of Ali's remarks, all present publicly voiced their support for his decision and went on to join with other influential black and white public figures from the worlds of sports, the fine and performing arts, science, the law, and politics in a vigorous struggle -- ultimately successful, albeit at great cost -- to restore Ali's denied freedoms.

 

Two years later, Esquire magazine assembled an additional 102 courageous luminaries willing to stand publicly with Ali. A dozen confront us on the cover, in the ring and ready to fight. Pointing their fingers at us, they ask, as the Bible asks, "What are we prepared to do?"

 

Who stands -- and sits -- with Colin Kaepernick today? Who will risk life and livelihood in the name of freedom? Lithe bodies are frozen, sweet voices are muffled, deep visions are occluded, the brilliant have become simpletons, the just are indifferent, and leaders cower beneath the back bench of expediency.

 

Asked in 2014 if he thought the support garnered by Ali 47 years earlier could be mustered again, former Boston Patriots player Walter Beach III (pictured here with Ali and others) said, “There is not a high degree of consciousness by the black athletes — social or racial consciousness,” he said. “There’s a vacuum of leadership.”

 

They are not alone.

 

"If you are comfortable with my oppression, then you are my oppressor," said the great civil rights/labor/socialist leader A. Philip Randolph.

 

The irresistable rot common to all empires ... Bear witness to its spread by taking your head out of the suffocating mold of privilege and looking in the mirror.
__________________________________________

1967 -- Bill Russell, Muhammad Ali, Jim Brown, Kareem Abdul-Jabar (then, Lew Alcindor); (back row) Carl Stokes, Walter Beach, Bobby Mitchell, Sid Williams, Curtis McClinton, Willie Davis, Jim Shorter, and John Wooten

 

1969 -- Richard Benjamin, Theodore Bikel, Truman Capote, Howard Cosell, Ernest Gruening, Michael Harrington, James Earl Jones, Roy Lichtenstein, Sydney Lumet, George Plimpton, Budd Schulberg, and Jose Torres

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"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#2 Kenneth Drew

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Posted 05 September 2016 - 05:47 PM

Doesn't seem to be very related to JFK assassination.  But whatever.

 

I certainly think everyone in the US has a right and the freedom to say whatever they wish and to support whomever they wish.

 

I do not agree with the NFL or any team, such as San Francisco, providing a platform for protestors. 

I do not agree with an athlete on a team taking advantage of the team or the NFL in making a statement apparently as a spokesperson for that team  and league. 

Any time he wants to make a statement, he should begin by saying he is not representing anyone other than himself, not his team nor his League. 

 

San Francisco fans are being very disrespected by him taking advantage of their loyalty and presence for the team as being supportive of his personal positions. 

 

Other than that.........



#3 Charles Drago

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Posted 06 September 2016 - 05:55 AM

The voice of the house negro has been heard.


"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#4 Phil Dragoo

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Posted 07 September 2016 - 02:28 PM

This fellow has a new girlfriend and converted.

 

His performance art is emptied of significance by his privilege made possible by white adoptive parents

 

and a disinclination to slice some of his cake and apply it to lifting up his brothers.

 

A narcissist parroting received dogma.

 

The enormous crime unindicted is the state murder of King (character over color)

 

and its elevation of Jackson (color first, last and always--with a riptide of extortion)

 

The current president promised transracial progress and has been first on-scene with the gasoline

 

So many black men without jobs and fathers

 

LBJ boasted he'd have these [deleted] voting Democrat for the next 200 years

 

Had the fellow in question more than the Goebbelsian Hands Up Don't Shoot

 

and a Castro t-shirt

 

he'd be seconded at every corner of the nation

 

The so-glorious Castro is a leader in keeping blacks down

 

and the cop-pig socks?

 

A poster boy for the limo liberals who float in the Hillary retinue

 

without a clue

 

Why doesn't the fellow take some weekends and mentor--

 

Can we but imagine the power of a star in the dark Chicago or Detroit et cetera hood

 

Seriously:  a Castro t-shirt

 

An Al Sharpton who can hit 3-point shots from center court is not the answer to the need


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#5 Kenneth Drew

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Posted 08 September 2016 - 12:12 AM

The voice of the house negro has been heard.

in comment No. 1.  ?



#6 Charles Drago

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Posted 08 September 2016 - 05:58 AM

Oooooh!  Sound!


"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#7 Greg Burnham

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Posted 08 September 2016 - 01:07 PM

I too am mystified by Charles' remark.


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Greg Burnham
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"Too often we enjoy the comfort of opinion without the discomfort of thought." -- JFK

"It is difficult to abolish prejudice in those bereft of ideas. The more hatred is superficial, the more it runs deep."  -- Farewell America (1968) 

“The ancient Greek definition of happiness was the full use of your powers along lines of excellence."  -- JFK

"A wise man can act a fool, but a foolish man can never act wise."  -- Unknown

 

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#8 Charles Drago

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Posted 08 September 2016 - 01:25 PM

Kenneth Drew suggests that the physical and emotional well-being and financial interests of the slave master take priority over the freedom of the slave.

 

Unless Kenneth Drew is among the fabled One Percent, then he, like you and me, is a slave.

 

Therefore, Kenneth Drew is a house negro (AKA house nigger; thank God good taste prevailed).

 

And you might note that I chose not to address Kenneth Drew's ludicrous contention that the Kaepernick story's core issues are "not related" to the JFK assassination.

 

I can remedy that situation, but I won't unless you can provide a damn good reason for going through the exercise.

 

And by the way, Kenneth Drew's grade school wit, on display in his response above, is on a par with his grade school grasp of deep politics.  Read his response again.


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"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#9 Greg Burnham

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Posted 08 September 2016 - 02:06 PM

In my view, Colin's "protest" is about as effective as those who protest on certain dates at the Kennedy Library to demand that "all of the files be immediately freed."

 

It is an empty gesture devoid of "skin" in the game--no matter the color of that skin.

 

As for the allegation of shallow depth in political thinking, I'm so far in the deep end I care not who is in the kiddy pool these days. I just hope they wear "swimmer's diapers" for the duration lest they soil our water.


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Greg Burnham
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"Too often we enjoy the comfort of opinion without the discomfort of thought." -- JFK

"It is difficult to abolish prejudice in those bereft of ideas. The more hatred is superficial, the more it runs deep."  -- Farewell America (1968) 

“The ancient Greek definition of happiness was the full use of your powers along lines of excellence."  -- JFK

"A wise man can act a fool, but a foolish man can never act wise."  -- Unknown

 

Website:

AssassinationOfJFK.net Main Page

 

Forum:

AssassinationOfJFK.net Research Forum

 
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#10 Charles Drago

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Posted 09 September 2016 - 02:20 PM

And yet ... 

 

A single pebble has been tossed into the deep end ... 

 

“Each time a man stands up for an ideal, or acts to improve the lot of others, or strikes out against injustice, he sends forth a tiny ripple of hope, and crossing each other from a million different centers of energy and daring those ripples build a current which can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance.”

-- Robert Francis Kennedy


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"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#11 Greg Burnham

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Posted 09 September 2016 - 04:01 PM

It is very difficult for me to equate Colin Kaepernick's "protest" with an act of "standing up" for anything. IMO, it is quite the opposite. But still I would defend his right to do so in any event. It is difficult for me to imagine any Kennedy refusing to stand for the national anthem as though such refusal was a legitimate act of effective protest. As I sit here attempting to imagine RFK refusing to stand for the national anthem I am unable to even conjure the vision. Protesting the symbol of what this nation is supposed to stand for does nothing to remedy this nation's failures to live up to its own symbol.


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Greg Burnham
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"Too often we enjoy the comfort of opinion without the discomfort of thought." -- JFK

"It is difficult to abolish prejudice in those bereft of ideas. The more hatred is superficial, the more it runs deep."  -- Farewell America (1968) 

“The ancient Greek definition of happiness was the full use of your powers along lines of excellence."  -- JFK

"A wise man can act a fool, but a foolish man can never act wise."  -- Unknown

 

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AssassinationOfJFK.net Main Page

 

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#12 Charles Drago

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Posted 09 September 2016 - 08:25 PM

It is very difficult for me to equate Colin Kaepernick's "protest" with an act of "standing up" for anything. IMO, it is quite the opposite. But still I would defend his right to do so in any event. It is difficult for me to imagine any Kennedy refusing to stand for the national anthem as though such refusal was a legitimate act of effective protest. As I sit here attempting to imagine RFK refusing to stand for the national anthem I am unable to even conjure the vision. Protesting the symbol of what this nation is supposed to stand for does nothing to remedy this nation's failures to live up to its own symbol.

 

Nor does it exacerbate those failures by offering tacit endorsement of those responsible for them.

 

One cannot protest a "symbol" except, I suppose, in the form of a critique of its design elements.  I hope that Kaepernick is protesting how the symbol in question has been desecrated by those who betray the values and promises embodied it embodies. 

 

And I can easily see JFK and RFK transcending the deadly trifecta of tribalism/nationalism/xenophobia.  

 

The "money" lines from JFK's American University speech symbolically indicate just that:

 

"We all breathe the same air.  We all cherish our children's futures.  And we are all mortal."

 

The words "America" and "Americans" are conspicuous by their splendid absence.

 

There is not a scintilla of tribalism/nationalism/xenophobia in that passage.  It was spoken by a human being who had embarked on the transcendent path toward abandonment of flag worship and the moral relativism on which it is predicated.

 

I submit that neither JFK nor RFK were American patriots -- nor, for that matter, patriots of any stripe.  They pledged allegiance to the sanctity of all life and to the cause of universal peace.

 

When asked if he was a Hindu, Gandhi answered, "Yes, I am.  I am also a Muslim, a Christian, a Buddhist, and a Jew."

 

And I believe that that shared reality, in the final analysis, is one of the two main reasons why the ultimate Sponsors sanctioned the Gandhi and Kennedy assassinations.


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"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#13 Greg Burnham

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Posted 10 September 2016 - 08:07 AM

Being human first, certainly is a point worth making and a path worth living. But being "contra-American" symbolism is not a point worth making nor a path worth pursuing for me. It too is a form of tribalism, IMO.


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Greg Burnham
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"Too often we enjoy the comfort of opinion without the discomfort of thought." -- JFK

"It is difficult to abolish prejudice in those bereft of ideas. The more hatred is superficial, the more it runs deep."  -- Farewell America (1968) 

“The ancient Greek definition of happiness was the full use of your powers along lines of excellence."  -- JFK

"A wise man can act a fool, but a foolish man can never act wise."  -- Unknown

 

Website:

AssassinationOfJFK.net Main Page

 

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AssassinationOfJFK.net Research Forum

 
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#14 Charles Drago

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Posted 10 September 2016 - 10:32 AM

For whatever it may be worth to you, I am not "'contra-American' symbolism".

 

I am contra-national -- ALL national -- symbolism/identity/allegiance.

 

So yes, I am an American.  I am also a Russian, an Iraqi, an Iranian, a Filipino, a Mexican, a Lakota, an African, an Asian, an Inuit ... 

 

I am mortal.

 

We are all mortal.

 

So yes, I am tribal.  My tribe is Humanity.  


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"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#15 David Healy

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Posted 10 September 2016 - 09:22 PM

America is/has always been about doing what "I/we" think is right. If, IF we can agree. However, blissful ignorance can not hide the fact the "Civil War" still rages in the hearts and minds of many.

 

Kap's statement can be reduced to the simple, "we" can do better.

 

One thing for sure, his on-field stats AND quarterback longevity aren't what folks are talking about these days. The kid has become a man! Some might say, patriot!

 

Patriot, pseudo-patriot? I doubt either, hell, the kid has half the bible tattooed on his body -- so, look out Kap!


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#16 Charles Drago

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Posted 11 September 2016 - 06:14 AM

I agree with Greg when he argues that an all-but-isolated instance of individual protest such as that of Kaepernick almost inevitably will fizzle and die.

 

Ali alone could not have righted the wrong he suffered.

 

For that matter, neither JFK, RFK, nor MLK could have had a bull's ass chance in fly time to change the world absent the support of an influential few and/or an empowered many.

 

The ripples from a single tossed pebble cannot give rise to a tsunami.  But a million tossed pebbles "crossing each other from a million different centers of energy and daring ... [will] build a current which can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance."

 

My purpose in creating this topic is to challenge today's versions (note I did not write "equivalents') of Jim Brown Bill Russel Truman Capote Sydney Lumet, et al to sit with Kaepernick and, in so doing, help us all to rise.

 

So far, so bad.

 

The silence of the sheep is deafening.

 

And deadly.


  • Greg Burnham and Kathy McDonald like this
"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#17 Charles Drago

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Posted 11 September 2016 - 06:17 AM

America is/has always been about doing what "I/we" think is right. If, IF we can agree. However, blissful ignorance can not hide the fact the "Civil War" still rages in the hearts and minds of many.

 

Kap's statement can be reduced to the simple, "we" can do better.

 

One thing for sure, his on-field stats AND quarterback longevity aren't what folks are talking about these days. The kid has become a man! Some might say, patriot!

 

Patriot, pseudo-patriot? I doubt either, hell, the kid has half the bible tattooed on his body -- so, look out Kap!

 

I submit that the truly threatening sub-text of statements of principle such as Kaepernick's is that they underscore the folly of patriotism.


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"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#18 Charles Drago

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Posted 11 September 2016 - 10:10 AM

Keep in mind that Messrs. Russell, Brown, and Abdul-Jabbar and their associates gathered to attempt to determine if Ali was seriously committed to the values he was espousing or simply taking a coward's way out.

 

Their initial common mission was not to endorse, but to investigate.

 

Which they did.

 

They found Ali to be sincere and worthy of full support.

 

Which they gave.

 

Messr.s Russell, Brown, and Abdul-Jabbar are with us still.

 

Will we hear from them again?


"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#19 Charles Drago

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Posted 11 September 2016 - 10:16 AM

I was heartened to learn this morning that a large statue of  the raised arms/clenched fists/black gloves protest of Olympians Tommie Smith and John Carlos at a medal ceremony of the 1968 games is included in the collections of the Smithsonian's new National Museum of African American History and Culture.

 

Will they come forward to sit with Colin Kaepernick?

 

http://www.smithsoni...0960056/?no-ist

 

 

 

ap6810160811024web.jpg__800x600_q85_crop


"[Y]ou can't blame the innocent, they are always guiltless. All you can do is control them or eliminate them. Innocence is a kind of insanity." -- Graham Greene, The Quiet American

"If an individual, through either his own volition or events over which he had no control, found himself taking up residence in a country undefined by flags or physical borders, he could be assured of one immediate and abiding consequence. He was on his own, and solitude and loneliness would probably be his companions unto the grave." -- James Lee Burke, Rain Gods

a wind has blown the rain away and blown
the sky away and all the leaves away,
and the trees stand. i think i too have known
autumn too long
-- e. e. cummings

#20 David Healy

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Posted 11 September 2016 - 10:50 AM

Keep in mind that Messrs. Russell, Brown, and Abdul-Jabbar and their associates gathered to attempt to determine if Ali was seriously committed to the values he was espousing or simply taking a coward's way out.

 

Their initial common mission was not to endorse, but to investigate.

 

Which they did.

 

They found Ali to be sincere and worthy of full support.

 

Which they gave.

 

Messr.s Russell, Brown, and Abdul-Jabbar are with us still.

 

Will we hear from them again?

 

re Abdul-Jabbar

 

http://www.huffingto...4b0e60d31dc7805  

 

as of 8-31-2016






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