Louis E. Lomax, a journalist and writer, started his career writing for the Afro-American and the Chicago Defender and went on to become the first Black American television journalist. Lomax wrote articles on civil rights, Black Power, and the Nation of Islam for such publications as Harper's, The Nation, and New Leader.
[Recording note: Sound volume cuts out and decreases from 51:07 to 51:53 minutes]
Transferred and preserved by Portland State University Library’s Special Collections with the generous support of the Institute of Museum and Library Services through the Library Services and Technology Act, administered by the Oregon State Library.
Civil rights, Black power -- History
Reel to reel, 3.75 ips, dual track
This digital access copy is made available as streaming media for personal, educational, and non-commercial use only. It cannot be reproduced in any form, distributed or played for commercial purposes. It is made accessible because of one or more of the following situations: the rights are owned by State Board of Higher Education, on behalf of Portland State University; Portland State University has permission to make it accessible; it is made accessible for education and research purposes under fair use; or there are no known restrictions on use. In the event that previously unknown information is shared that may change the status of this item, it will be immediately removed from public view until pertinent rights issues are clarified.
Lomax, Louis E., ""An Address to Faculty and Students on the Historical Roots of Black Power"" (1968). Special Collections: Oregon Public Speakers. 65.