After his return from Mecca, Malcolm organized a new group, the Organization of Afro-American Unity. This group was to be a more secular form of Muslim Mosque, Inc. It was to be a black nationalist organization; Malcolm believed that black solidarity was a necessary prerequisite to black-white cooperation. And, as the conscious echo of the Organization of African Unity in the name implies, it was to emphasize internationalism and Pan-Africanism.Malcolm returned to Africa in the late summer of 1964. Little detail of the trip is given; he does not even mention the resolution condemning American racism which he presented to the Organization of African Unity in Cairo, or his visits to sixteen African nations. Rather, he concentrates on two encounters with white Americans in Africa: an ambassador with whom Malcolm arrived at some understanding, and a man who was apparently a government agent assigned to follow him.
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Malcolm, African Unity, sixteen African nations., death. Elijah Muhammad