Pan-Africanism, The Akan, and the Debate Over Kwame Nkrumah’s Ghana w Dr. Kwasi Konadu

Kwasi Konadu is John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Endowed Chair and Professor at Colgate University, where he teaches courses in African history and on worldwide African histories and cultures. With extensive archival and field research in West Africa, Europe, Brazil, the Caribbean, and North America, his writings focus on African and African diasporic histories, as well as major themes in world history. He is the author of Our Own Way in This Part of the World: Biography of an African Community, Culture, and Nation (Duke University Press, 2019), (with Clifford Campbell) The Ghana Reader: History, Culture, Politics (Duke University Press, 2016), Transatlantic Africa, 1440-1888 (Oxford University Press, 2014), The Akan Diaspora in the Americas (Oxford University Press, 2010), among other books. A father and husband first and foremost, Konadu is also a healer (Tanɔ ɔbosomfoɔ) who studied with his grandfather in Jamaica and then in Takyiman (central Ghana) as well as a publisher of scholarly books about African world histories and cultures through Diasporic Africa Press. His life work is devoted to knowledge production and the worldwide communities and struggles of peoples of African ancestry. Dr. Kondau’s Press: Diasporic Africa Press 
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Author: Jared Ball
Emancipatory Journalism & Media Jared A. Ball is a father and husband. After that he is a professor of Media and Africana Studies and produces multimedia for imixwhatilike.org. > Dr. Jared A. Ball

1 thought on “Pan-Africanism, The Akan, and the Debate Over Kwame Nkrumah’s Ghana w Dr. Kwasi Konadu

  1. “Every successful revolution puts on in time the robes of the tyrant it has deposed”– Barbara W. Tuchman.

    Does the above quote lend credence to Dr. Kwasi Konadu’s analysis of Ghana’s former President, Kwame Nkrumah?

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