People, Mar. 1, 1971

On its higher levels, at least, black protest sometimes bears a surprising resemblance to black capitalism. Last week, for instance, the Internal Revenue Service disclosed a claim against Expatriate Stokely Carmichael, former chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, and his wife, Singer Miriam Makeba, for $48,193 in income taxes for 1968 and 1969. Reporter Tim Findley of the San Francisco Chronicle wrote up a visit he recently paid to the $700-a-month penthouse pad of Black Panther Supreme Commander Huey P. Newton. " 'I stay here because it's a security building,' Newton said,...

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