Our Story

A New Afrikan (Black) Nation -exists in the United States. It began forming during colonial days, after 1660, when the Black Codes were instituted. It was fully evolved by the time of the Civil War in 1861, two hundred years later. We have common culture, common perspective and values, and group identity, and common gene pool, derived from our distinct group history. We are “New Afrikans” because We, and Afrikan people, evolved from not one but several Afrikan nations and have some Indian (Native/Indigenous) and European genes, melded during the course of 200 years, between 1660 and 1861.

Those seeking independent statehood began once more in 1968. Three years after the assignation of Brother Omowale, Malcom X, led by his inspiration and teachings, his followers in the Malcolm X Society lead over 500 New Afrikan (Black) activists at a national convention of our people. The Provisional Government of the Republic of New Afrika (PG-RNA) was formed and brought into existence on March 29-31 of that year and announced a parliamentary strategy for winning independence. They issued a Declaration of Independence of the New Afrikan (Black) nation; named it RNA; formed a Provisional Government [“Provisional” means “temporary” or, in this case, “pre-independence”, with officials elected in Convention created basic law and adopted a constitution, “Code of Umoja” (revised); identified and designated the Five States of Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia and South Carolina as the New Afrikan nation’s National Territory [subject to agreement with the Indigenous People]; under a mandate the PG-RNA set as its main purposes and goals; to free the oppressed New Afrikan (Black) nation in North America making it even more independent than Canada, for those of us who want this; to win Reparations from the United States, PG-RNA cadres aim is to educate people about our existence as an oppressed, colonized nation and our right to self-determination; our right to “Free the Land” (our battle cry); and to create by an independence plebiscite (a vote of the people) an independent New Afrikan (Black) nation-state, to be held first in the countries of western Mississippi and the parishes of eastern Louisiana [the Kush District], in accordance to the U.N. General Assembly resolution.

Notables Prior to 1968 Gabriel Prosser, Denmark Vesey, Osborne Perry Anderson, Tunis Campbell, Edwin McCabe, El Hajj El Malik Shabazz (Malcolm X), Queen Mother Moore.

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