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# End # *************************************** I saw a contemporary of my father, Adnan Askar, at a funeral a few weeks before the passing of one of the most important people of the 20th century, Muhammad Ali.
AAAN youth led energetic chants and held signs demanding that law enforcement #End Racial Profiling.
You have motivated us to fight unequivocally for our rights and the liberation of our people here and in the homeland, the way you always have.Ali could have made a similar deal, but he instead stood on principle and publicly excoriated his country’s racist, imperialist war in Vietnam. Now, I understand that Ali and his wife Lonnie had been planning his memorial for years, and they were the ones who chose ex-President Bill Clinton for the eulogy, but it is important to remember that Ali’s career and life were almost destroyed by his principled stance, and that he was ready and willing to go to prison for his beliefs.Clinton, on the other hand, who also opposed the Vietnam War, wrote a letter to a military officer when he was registering for the draft, stating that he would serve if selected only as a way “to maintain [his] political viability within the system.”In addition, it has been difficult to read all the accolades from so many writers, like Clinton–who engineered and signed a crime bill that has been devastating to Black and Latino communities in this country–and other revisionist politicians, commentators, and journalists, who insist that Muhammad Ali “transcended race” and that he “belonged to everyone,” as headlined. The same people who wanted to shut him up and throw him in jail do not get to claim him when he dies.I have been warned that to take such a stand would cost me millions of dollars. If I thought the war was going to bring freedom and equality to 22 million of my people they wouldn’t have to draft me, I’d join tomorrow.I have nothing to lose by standing up for my beliefs. We’ve been in jail for 400 years.”His championship titles were stripped from him, he lost millions of dollars in income, he wasn’t allowed to box for over three years, and he was threatened with prison time–all before he was finally exonerated by the U. Supreme Court, which did not quite uphold his “conscientious objector” status (the judges were not interested in setting a precedent for other Black Muslims), but ended his ordeal by reversing the criminal conviction on a technicality.