Free The Land ! New Afrikan Freedom Fighter SiStar Fulani Sunni Ali transitioned this morning at 6:21 am on June the 17th,2016. I send my condolences and energies of New Afrikan Love ,Strength and Good Health to the good Brother Bilal Sunni Ali and his family . We know life is full of transformations via death and life And you can never destroy the message of Independence and Liberation . Long Live The Legacy Of SiStar Fulani Sunni Ali . TSIFL
I am a revolutionary black female nationalist: A womanist analysis of Fulani Sunni Ali’s role as a New African citizen and Minister of Information in the Provisional Government of the Republic of New Africa
by Gaines, Rondee, Ph.D., GEORGIA STATE UNIVERSITY, 2013, 261 pages; 3560080
Historically, black women have always played key roles in the struggle for liberation. A critical determinant of black women’s activism was the influence of both race and gender, as these factors were immutably married to their subjectivities. African American women faced the socio-cultural and structural challenge of sexism prevalent in the United States and also in the black community. My study examines the life of Fulani Sunni Ali, her role in black liberation, her role as the Minister of Information for the Provisional Government for the Republic of New Africa, and her communication strategies. In doing so, I evaluate a black female revolutionary nationalist’s discursive negotiation of her identity during the Black Power and Black Nationalist Movement. I also use womanist criticism to analyze interviews with Sunni Ali and archival data in her possession to reveal the complexity and diversity of black women’s roles and activities in a history of black resistance struggle and to locate black female presence and agency in Black Power. The following study more generally analyzes black female revolutionary nationalists’ roles, activities, and discursive identity negotiation during the Black Power Movement. By examining Sunni Ali’s life and the way she struggled against racism and patriarchy to advocate for Black Power and Black Nationalism, I demonstrate how her activism was a continuation of a tradition of black women’s resistance, and I extrapolate her forms of black women’s activism extant in the movement.