Ken Saro-Wiwa: Already 20 years?by Cameron Duodu, Pambazuka Times
In honor of Ken Saro-Wiwa, and for more background about the issue for which he fought, I’ve inserted two films that were not a part of this article.
The Death of Ken Saro-Wiwa
The other is:
The Burial of Ken Saro-Wiwa
This entry was posted on November 13, 2015 by serious2020. It was filed under Adults, Africa, AFRIKAN, Afrikan History, Black Economic Development, Black History, Black Media, Black Men, Black Women, Children, Commentary, Community outrage, Community self defense, Cruel and inhuman punishment, cruel and unusual punishment, Culture, Death Penalty, Education, Ethnic Studies, Extrajudicial killing, fathers, Health, Human Rights, illegal sentencing, International Law, Law, Liberation, Lynching, Militarized police, mothers, Nigerian, Pambazuka News, Police Brutality, police corruption, Political, Politics, prison industrial complex, Prisoners, Prisoners of War, Prisons, Racism, Rise of the Orishas, Serious2020, slavery, Spiritual, Stop and frisk, Strike!, terrorism, Torture, Video, War against Afrikans, Women, Youth, Youth and was tagged with 1995, African/Black experience, Afrikan, Cameron Duodu, Chevron Oil, freedom, inhuman "common purpose" laws, Ken Saro-Wiwa and 8 activists murdered 11/10/1995, Ken Saro-Wiwa: Already 20 years, kill-and-go-mob, lagoons, lakes, murder, Nigeria, Nigerian "Mobile Police", NIgerian Federal government, October 10 1941 November 10 1995, Ogoni struggle, Ogoniland, ongoing struggle for freedom, Pambazuka Times, police brutality, political assassination, pollution of rivers, proliferation of broken pipelines, protest, racism, revolutionary, revolutionary leaders, Sani Abacha, Shell Oil destroying land, state sanctioned murder by hanging, streams by Shell, terrorism, UN, War on Afrikans.