Color, Communism And Common Sense (Long version & PDFs below)
G. Edward Griffin, describing Manning Johnson's book (http://www.manningjohnson.org/book/CCCS_1.html), explains how, since at least the 1920s, communists have had plans to use racial agitation, violence, & socialism for communist revolution in America.
(The entire movie from which this clip derives can be watched here: https://youtu.be/Wcj_KDXn38k)
Another book worth reading and mentioned by Manning Johnson is "Reds in America" R M Whittney, which has FBI documents resulting from an Augutst 22, 1922 raided the Convention of the Communist Party at Bridgman, MI., which can be read here:
Manning Johnson: Has the NAACP helped the American Negro, or hindered him? Whose assignment is it to downgrade a Negro community into a “ghetto,” and to see that it remains a “ghetto”? What did the U.S. Supreme Court do to the lives of more than 130,000 qualified Negro teachers in the South? What did the Communists do, in 1928, to insure today’s “civil rights” insurrection? Who really started church segregation in the South?
These and many other provocative questions are superbly answered in this probing and abundantly documented speech by a God-serving and patriotic American Negro who was enticed into Communism with Utopian promises, who worked his way up to the high echelons of the conspiracy, then suddenly and dramatically saw through the blandishments. That was the day Manning Johnson faced the jolting realization that he was being used as an activist in the plot to destroy his native land.
When the fever of managed news and manipulated mass communications has burned itself out, and truth once again shines on the avenues of information, Manning Johnson’s name will loom large and gloriously in the list of American Negroes of whom all Americans can be proud.
In the minds of many, a veil of mystery obscures the true circumstances of Manning Johnson’s death. Was he cleverly liquidated by subversive elements, or did he die of natural causes? That question, too, is answered in the introduction to this final speech of Manning Johnson.