Monday, April 7, 2014

Kunta Kenyatta and Mosi Paki

Kunta Kenyatta and Mosi Paki (left to right).

Mosi Paki has maxed out his uprising sentence and is among friends and family in Cleveland. He's adjusting to life on the outside after decades in prison, but hopes to attend upcoming events and participate in organizing.

Pictured here with Kunta Kenyatta, who was held in Lucasville in 1993, but in a different cell block during the uprising.

Bomani on the Final Straw

Interview with Bomani on the Final Straw, an anarchist radio show based out of Asheville NC, but synidcated nationally via the internets.

http://www.ashevillefm.org/the-final-straw/04/2014/keith-lamar-lucasville-defendant-speaks-on-his-new-book-condemned

Tuesday, March 11, 2014

Keith Lamar on CKUT Prison Radio

Prison Radio Montreal on CKUT interviewed Keith Lamar (Bomani Shakur) about Condemned.

You can listen to the interview here: http://insurgenttheatre.org/LUCDOCS/Bomani-March72014-final.mp3

Full transcript below:

Talking Points and Ways to Support Keith While We Wait for the Hearing Date.

On March 8, friends and family of Keith Lamar gathered in Youngstown to discuss and strategize going forward. Communicating with Keith via telephone, they developed a list of talking points, and action items.

The first action, is emailing Tavis Smiley (at
tavis@tavistalks.com) to request that he interview Kieth on his show. Talking points and more support actions below.

Saturday, March 1, 2014

Review of Condemned in SF Bay View.

‘Condemned’ by Keith LaMar (Bomani Shakur)

February 27, 2014
Review by Denis O’Hearn
When I was asked to write a review of Keith LaMar’s “Condemned,” I wondered if I was the best person to do it. First of all, I wrote the foreword to the book. Plus, as you’ll see when you read this book – and I hope you do – we are the closest of friends, really brothers. That must mean I am a bit biased, right?
'Condemned' by Keith LaMar coverWell, I will admit my bias from the beginning. I regularly visit Keith LaMar, or Bomani Shakur, as I know him. We correspond and talk on the phone. He and his comrade Jason Robb have been regular visiting professors (by phone) to my classes at Binghamton University.
Rather than disqualifying me from reviewing this book, however, all of these things should make you listen a bit closer to what I have to say. Especially if you come from California, where the injustices that Keith LaMar outlines in this book, and the severe consequences of such injustices, are all too familiar.