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People are discovering a fascinating story about the origins of the Black Panther Party in the South African city of Pretoria, South Africa, as they have in India and elsewhere.
They are also learning more about the black people of Africa.
Here’s a timeline of the events that lead up to the Black Panthers in the 20th century:The story of the Panther Party, as told by historian and author Ian Bremmer, starts in the 1930s, when the South Africa Black Power movement emerged.
In 1933, the first Panther Party was founded in Cape Town.
This was led by the leader of the group, Joseph Hoey, who led it to the South Africans presidency, Nelson Mandela, and to its eventual victory over the apartheid regime in South Africa.
The group was renamed the Black Freedom Party.
By the time the Panthers became part of the mainstream political discourse, in 1964, they had been banned in South African universities, and they were viewed as racists by the government.
In a bid to gain political power, they staged protests and marches around the country.
They took over South Africa’s Parliament building in Johannesburg and set up a black flag at the entrance of the building, as well as a black banner on the side of the Parliament building.
In the early 1970s, the Panthers, along with the white-led National Party, formed a coalition government that was formed to overthrow apartheid and to abolish racial segregation in South Afrika.
The Panthers’ efforts failed, however, and the government, which was led largely by white Afrikaners, chose not to implement its agenda.
In 1974, after a period of intense repression, the government decided to let the Black Liberation Army take over the party.
The military, which had been in charge of the apartheid system since the 1950s, was replaced by a new government led by Zuma, a former President who was a member of the ANC.
The party’s leader, Joseph Kony, was executed in a drone strike on January 7, 1976.
In 1978, a court in Pretoria ordered the Black Power Party to pay compensation to victims of its activities in the early 1960s, but the government refused to pay, saying it did not have enough funds to pay.
In 1981, the ANC and the Democratic Alliance, the ruling party, formed an alliance and were able to successfully block the Supreme Court ruling that the Black Peace movement was illegal.
The government also declared the party a terrorist organization, and it was banned in the rest of South Africa for five years.
However, the movement did not die in South-Afrika.
In 1988, in the middle of the Cold War, the United States, which initially supported the Black Revolutionaries movement, began to view the Black National Liberation Army as a threat, and in the 1980s the United Nations passed a resolution condemning the Black Patriots movement as an extremist terrorist organization.
In 1992, the Black Alliance Party, the group that the government called a terrorist group, was declared a terrorist entity, and South Africa became the first country to ban the party, a move that resulted in a large exodus of its members and supporters.
The movement continued to grow, though, and soon was able to establish itself as an independent political party in South West Africa.
By 1995, the party was able with support from the United Arab Emirates and other Gulf states to get an electoral seat in Parliament, which is what ultimately gave the party its first legislative majority.
In 1997, the South-African Parliament passed the constitution that set the criteria for a Black National Congress to take over power, and, according to Bremmers account, this was an effort by the Black movement to reclaim its rightful place as the largest political force in South South Africa and the only political party that was not based in the apartheid state.
In 1999, the Parliament passed a law that allowed the Black People’s Front (BPF), which had emerged as the political wing of the party in the 1990s, to run in the upcoming elections.
In 2002, the BPF was able, through a split from the ANC, to become a strong candidate in the elections.
However, in June 2003, a wave of bombings that killed six people in the city of Johannesburg, South-West Africa, led to the ANC resigning from the ruling coalition and calling for a fresh election.
The BPF, with support of the United Kingdom and France, ran as a third party in Parliament and won seats in both the South and the North-West regions of the country, including Pretoria.
However the party’s vote share dropped by less than 2% compared to the polls of previous elections.
Bremmer’s account is based on the work of Ian Bresnan, a professor at the University of the Witwatersrand and the author of The Making of the Indian Revolution: The Origins of the Peoples’ Front in South Asia.
In his book, Bremner describes the formation