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It told one newspaper that Fard had in fact been a white man from New Zealand, and another that he had been a Turkish-born Nazi agent who had worked for the Germans during World War Two.
Not surprisingly the Nation of Islam has developed a different narrative.
By the time he met Ali in 1962, Malcolm X was Elijah Muhammad’s chief spokesman and most prominent apostle.
His belief that violence was sometimes necessary, and the Nation of Islam’s insistence that followers remain separate from and avoid participation in American politics meant that not every civil rights leader welcomed Muhammad Ali joining the movement.
” The whites of America, said Ali, had “lynched us, raped us, castrated us, tarred and feathered us … ” In one explosive, virtuoso performance, Ali had turned “this little TV show” into an exposition of his beliefs, and the beliefs of “two million five hundred” other followers of the radically – to some white minds, dangerously – black separatist religious movement, the Nation of Islam.To some, including the black liberal Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall, the Nation of Islam was “run by a bunch of thugs organised from prisons and jails.” Others, like the black Conservative commentator George Shuyler may have dismissed Elijah Muhammad as “a rogue and a charlatan” but conceded, in the ugly language of 1950s America, “When anybody can get tens of thousands of Negroes to practice economic solidarity, respect their women, alter their atrocious diet, give up liquor, stop crime, juvenile delinquency and adultery, he is doing more for Negroes' welfare than any current Negro leader I know.” In 1959, the same year that Shuyler was writing, a teenage boxer called Cassisus Clay first heard of the Nation of Islam. And in 1964, the morning after the 22-year-old 7-1 underdog stunned the world by defeating Sonny Liston to become heavyweight champion of the world, he announced that he had renounced his “slave name” Cassius Clay and joined the Nation of Islam.Beside him as he made his announcement was the man who had become his mentor – Malcolm X.Three members of the Nation of Islam were convicted of the killing. In 1975 he converted to the far more conventional Sunni Islam - possibly prompted by the fact that Elijah Muhammad had died of congestive heart failure in the same year, and his son Warith Deen Mohammad had moved the Nation of Islam towards inclusion in the mainstream Islamic community.Prosecutors alleged that they had wanted to send a message to Malcolm X’s supporters, but the extent to which they did or did not take orders from above has not been conclusively proved. In 1993, Louis Farrakhan, by then the Nation of Islam’s new leader, was seen by some to acknowledge the possibility that the movement might somehow have been linked to Malcolm X’s murder when he told a crowd of supporters: “We don't give a damn about no white man law if you attack what we love. He rebranded the movement the “World Community of Islam in the West”, only for Farrakhan to break away in 1978 and create a new Nation of Islam, which he claimed remained true to the teachings of “the Master” [Fard]. “The Nation of Islam taught that white people were devils,” he wrote in 2004.