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Foreword by Ruth Wilson Gilmore Introduction by H. L. T. Quan PART I: On Africa and Black Internationalism 1. Notes Toward a 'Native Theory of History' 2. In Search of a Pan-African Commonwealth 3. The Black Detective and American Memory Part II: On Bourgeois Historiography 4. 'The First Attack is an Attack on Culture' 5. Oliver Cromwell Cox and the Historiography of the West 6. Fascism and the Intersections of Capitalism, Racialism, and Historical Consciousness 7. Ota Benga Through Geronimo's Eyes: Tales of Science and Multiculturalism 8. Slavery, and the Platonic Origins of Anti-Democracy Part III: On World Politics and US Foreign Policy 9. Fascism and the Response by Black Radical Theorists 10. Africa: In Hock to History and the Banks 11. The Comedy of Terror 12. Ralph Bunche and the American Dilemma Part IV: On Reality and its (Mis)Representations 13. White Signs in Black Times: The Politics of Representation in Dominant Texts 14. The American Press and the Repairing of the Philippines 15. On the Los Angeles Times, Crack Cocaine, and the Ramparts Division Scandal 16. Micheaux Lynches the Mammy 17. Blaxploitation and the Misrepresentation of Liberation 18. The Mulatta on Film: From Hollywood to the Mexican Revolution 19. Ventriloquizing Blackness: Eugene O'Neill and Irish-American Racial Performance PART V: On Resistance and Redemption 20. Malcolm Little as a Charismatic Leader 21. The Appropriation of Fanon 22. Amilcar Cabral and the Dialectic of Portuguese Colonialism 23. Race, Capitalism and the Anti-democracy 24. David Walker and the Precepts of Black Studies 25. The Killing in Ferguson 26. On The Truth and Reconciliation Commission



Cedric J. Robinson: On Racial Capitalism, Black Internationalism, and Cultures