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Tuesday, 10 June 2014


Which Side Are You On? 

WHAT THE F.O.P IS ALL ABOUT The NYPD engaged in a massive      Patrolmen's Benevolent AssociationOR      The Black Panther Party took a The Black Liberation ArmyTHE REPUBLIC OF NEW AFRIKA

Do You Support The FOP & PBA Police Unions or our U.S. Captured Black Political Prisoners & POW's

Without Fail ...............
Each & Every Time One Of Our Captured Political Prisoners Comes Up Before The Parole Board; The Fraternal Order Of Police (FOP) and
The Patrolman's Benevolent Association (PBA) has spent millions of dollars over the past 40 years to collect ten's of thousands of police
officer signatures as a key component to influence the parole boards to keep our Freedom Fighters locked inside of their prisons.

Please Help Counter Their Campaign By Signing The Below Petition For 43 Year Held Black Panther/BLA Political Prisoner Jalil Muntaqim!

http://i0.wp.com/sfbayview.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/02/Free-Jalil-Muntaqim-graphic.jpg?resize=225%2C223Please Sign The Petition Now - Only 2 Day's Are Left!
1) Click On & Sign The Below Petition Asking The NYS Parole Board To Have 43 Year Black Panther/BLA Political Prisoner Jalil Abdul Muntaqim Granted His Release
 From The Infamous Attica Correctional Facility and back home to his family and community.
At the young age of 19 years old Black Panther/BLA Political Prisoner Jalil Muntaquim -aka- Anthony Jalil Bottom was captured as a result of his noble and committed decision to protect and defend the Black & Latino Community against the illegal and US Government supported police frame ups and murders of Black activists during the 70's by the FBI's notorious COINTELPRO  &  NEWKILL operations. 


2) Please SAVE THE DATE & Join Us On Thursday, June 12th @ 11am Sharp To Physically Deliver The Petitions To The Parole Board at the 316 W. 40th Street DOCCS Office (between 8th and 9th Avenue)
Meet at 10:30 a.m. at 40th Street and 6th Avenue (corner of Bryant Park) To March To The DOCCS  & Bring your Free Jalil & All Political Prisoner banners and signs! 

More info: 917-544-1577
Jalil Muntaqim  Who Is Jalil Abdul Muntaqim?

Jalil was 19 years old when he was arrested. He is a former member of the Black Panther Party and the Black Liberation Army.  For the past 43 years, Jalil has been a political prisoner, and one of the New York Three (NY3), in retaliation for his activism in the 1960s and early 1970s.

Jalil was born October 18, 1951, in Oakland, CA. His early years were spent in San Francisco. Jalil attended high school in San Jose, CA, where he earned a scholarship to an advanced high school math and science program. He also received a summer scholarship for a San Jose State College math and engineering course. Jalil participated in NAACP youth organizing during the civil rights movement. In high school, he became a leading member of the Black Student Union, often touring in "speak-outs" with the BSU Chairman of San Jose State and City College.

After the assassination of Dr. King, Jalil began to believe a more militant response to racism and injustice was necessary. He began to look towards the Black Panther Party for Self-Defense for leadership. After moving back to San Francisco from San Jose, he was recruited into the BPP by old elementary school friends who had since become Panthers.

Two months shy of his 20th birthday, Jalil was captured along with Albert “Nuh” Washington in a midnight shoot-out with San Francisco police. When Jalil was arrested, he was a high school graduate and employed as a social worker.

While in San Quentin prison in California in 1976 before being moved to New York, Jalil launched the National Prisoners Campaign to Petition the United Nations to recognize the existence of political prisoners in the United States. Progressives nationwide joined this effort, and the petition was submitted in Geneva, Switzerland. This led to Lennox Hinds and the National Conference of Black Lawyers having the UN International Commission of Jurists tour U.S. prisons and speak with specific political prisoners. The International Commission of Jurists then reported that political prisoners did in fact exist in the United States.

Jalil put out the call for the Jericho March on Washington in Spring 1998, which was answered by over 6,000 supporters demanding recognition of and amnesty for U.S. political prisoners. The Jericho Amnesty Movement (JAM) aims to gain the recognition by the U.S. government and the United Nations that political prisoners exist in this country, and that on the basis of international law, they should be granted amnesty because of the political nature of their cases.

Since in New York prisons, Jalil wrote and submitted a legislative bill for prisoners with life sentences to receive good time off their minimum sentences. This bill was introduced to the NYS Assembly Committee on Corrections. Jalil has filed numerous lawsuits on behalf of prisoners.

Jalil has received awards of appreciation from Jaycee's, NAACP, and Project Build for his active participation and leadership. After many years of being denied the opportunity to attend college, Jalil graduated from SUNY-New Paltz with a BS in Psychology and a BA in Sociology in 1994. He would like to pursue his Masters degree, but has not been allowed by DOCS.

During his imprisonment, Jalil has become a father and a grandfather. He states, "I came to prison an expectant father and will leave prison a grandfather."

Jalil has worked as an educator of other inmates and practices organizing and advocacy whenever possible to ensure the most adequate, humane treatment for all people. He has been repeatedly punished for these activities, through physical abuse, formal discipline, and numerous prison transfers. Jalil is presently working to develop a National Prisoners Afrikan Studies Project (NPASP), a new non-profit organization dedicated to educating prisoners.
You can write to Jalil at:

Anthony Jalil Bottom #77A4283
Attica Correctional Facility
P.O. Box 149
Attica, New York  14011-0149

For more information about Jalil Muntaqim, please click below and visit his website:

Free Jalil!

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