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TheBlackest Co.

Free Huey BPP Premium Garment-dyed T-Shirt

Free Huey BPP Premium Garment-dyed T-Shirt

Regular price $36.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $36.00 USD
Sale Sold out
Shipping calculated at checkout.

Size Chart & Easy Measurement Tips


Size guide

  WIDTH (inches) LENGTH (inches) SLEEVE CENTER BACK (inches)
S 18 ¼ 26 ⅝ 16 ¼
M 20 ¼ 28 17 ¾
L 22 29 ⅜ 19
XL 24 30 ¾ 20 ½
2XL 26 31 ⅝ 21 ¾
3XL 27 ¾ 32 ½ 23 ¼
4XL 29 ¾ 33 ½ 24 ⅝

How To Properly Measure (almost) Any Garment:
Go and grab your favorite t-shirt, hoodie or top. Lay it flat and gently spread it out. Try not to stretch it too much.

Using a tape measure or large ruler – or even a string that you can measure later – to take these two measurements:

Looking for a thick, structured tee that is also soft and breathable? Check out the Free Huey Black Panther Party 1966 premium garment-dyed t-shirt. Huey P. Newton, was a political activist and revolutionary, co-founded the Black Panther Party in 1966. Made of 100% ring-spun cotton and featuring a regular t-shirt style, it's the perfect addition to any wardrobe. This t-shirt is garment-dyed and provides a relaxed fit. Supports a Black Owned & Operated Business with your purchase.

• 100% ring-spun cotton
• Fabric weight: 6.1 oz/yd² (206.8 g/m²)
• Garment-dyed
• Relaxed fit
• Black Owned & Operated Business

Product Features

• 100% ring-spun cotton
• Fabric weight: 6.1 oz/yd² (206.8 g/m²)
• Garment-dyed
• Relaxed fit
• 7/8″ double-needle topstitched collar
• Twill-taped neck and shoulders for extra durability
• Double-needle armhole, sleeve, and bottom hems
• Blank product sourced from Honduras
• Designed, printed and shipped in the USA
• Black Owned & Operated Business

* This product is made especially for you as soon as you place an order, which is why it takes us a bit longer to deliver it to you. Making products on demand instead of in bulk helps reduce overproduction and waste, so thank you for making thoughtful purchasing decisions!

The Incredable History!

The Black Panther Party (BPP) was founded in 1966 by Huey Newton and Bobby Seale in Oakland, California, with a mission to address police brutality, systemic racism, and economic inequality faced by African Americans. The party initially focused on community policing and monitoring police activities through armed patrols, garnering attention for its advocacy of self-defense and resistance against racial injustice. The iconic image of Black Panthers carrying firearms and wearing black berets became synonymous with their commitment to protecting their communities and challenging oppressive systems.

The Black Panther Party also had a strong emphasis on social programs, including free breakfast programs for children, health clinics, and educational initiatives. However, the group faced significant government scrutiny and criticism, leading to internal conflicts and external pressures. The original BPP disbanded in the late 1970s, but its legacy endures as a symbol of resistance, empowerment, and the fight for civil rights during a turbulent period in American history.

The slogan "Free Huey" emerged as a rallying cry within the Black Power movement, particularly in the late 1960s and early 1970s, advocating for the release of Huey P. Newton, co-founder of the Black Panther Party. Newton's arrest on charges of killing a police officer (later overturned) galvanized support for the Panthers and symbolized resistance against systemic oppression and police brutality faced by African Americans. The slogan encapsulated broader demands for justice, empowerment, and liberation, emphasizing solidarity and defiance against racial injustice in America.

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    Look, we're all for inclusion and the diverse celebration of Black History. However, it has become increasingly common for NON Black-owned companies to sell Black Culture while also falsely claiming to be Black-owned. This practice of cultural appropriation is not only dishonest but also disrespectful to the Black community. By profiting off of Black culture without actually supporting or empowering Black-owned businesses, these companies perpetuate systemic inequality and contribute to the erasure of Black voices and perspectives. It is important for consumers to do their research and support authentic Black-owned businesses that prioritize social justice, equity, and circulation of the Black dollar; rather than those that simply capitalize on the latest cultural trends.

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