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Unformatted text preview: The concept of Pan-Africanism, with which he came in contact in West Africa, suggested to Malcolm that the problems of black people throughout the world were the same; this idea led him to the determination to force the United States to recognize the racial problem as an international issue. He discussed this plan in the press conference upon his return to New York, pointing out that the white man's international tactic to rule the world was to divide and conquer non-white peoples. According to Malcolm, the solution to this issue would be for non-white peoples to unite in opposition to whites. In the speech at the airport, Malcolm's fiery style is basically unchanged by his new ideas. In fact, he plays down his willingness to cooperate with white Americans; he still felt that most whites were so deeply schooled in racism that it had become a subconscious trait. But the chapter closes with an deeply schooled in racism that it had become a subconscious trait....
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- Fall '09