This video from the USA is called Angela Davis lecture at U[niversity] of O[regon].
From British daily The Guardian:
With her towering afro and radical rhetoric, Angela Davis was one of the iconic faces of black politics in 1970s America. She talks to Gary Younge about Barack Obama [see also here], the racism of the black middle class, and how it feels to be remembered as a hairdo …
For all her many achievements over the past 37 years, Angela Davis remains, for many, a symbol frozen in time. The time was 1970. It marked the end of a tumultuous era of civil rights struggle that culminated in the assassination of two of black America’s most renowned leaders – Martin Luther King [see also here] and Malcolm X. A period of peaceful demonstrations for integration in the rural south had been followed by a spate of violent disturbances in the urban north. The focus had shifted from integration to black power; the influences from Gandhi and the Bible to Mao and Marxism. In 1967, Aretha Franklin called for “r-e-s-p-e-c-t“; by 1970, the anthem was Edwin Starr’s War.
The symbol was resistance. Smart, handsome, eloquent, fearless and stylish, Davis strode the political stage with her fist raised high and her afro combed even higher. A rebel and a revolutionary. A silhouette for summerwear. Radical and chic like Che – except that she has lived to see her political resistance transfer into popular culture.
See also here.
Former Black Panther Details Brutal Police Torture to Extract Confession in 1971 Murder Case: here.
Critique of ‘Art on the Frontline’ by Angela Davis: here.
Angela Davis 2016 interview: here.