Ta Nehasi Coats is one of the great men of our time.
I have met many of his supporters in my time, and have always been touched by his love for the United States of America.
He is the son of a South African Jewish refugee, and has had many connections to the United Kingdom, where he was born and raised.
His love of America and its people has always been the driving force behind his work as an activist and writer.
He was a vocal opponent of apartheid, and as the world mourns his passing, let us remember his love of his country and the legacy it has left behind.
Ta Nehi was born on July 9, 1939, in the South African township of Pimlico in what is now Zululand, and grew up in the shadow of the apartheid regime.
In 1966, he moved to London, where his mother, a former journalist, had worked as a news reporter and editor for the Times of London.
In 1971, he graduated from the London School of Economics and Political Science, and worked as an economics professor at the University of Manchester.
In 1972, he was elected to the British Parliament as the first Black Member of Parliament, and later became a member of the Commons.
He served in the British parliament from 1979 to 2008, and from 2000 to 2008 was the Member for the Isle of Wight.
Ta has become a powerful advocate for human rights and the environment, and for peace and democracy, and a staunch advocate for the rights of refugees.
During the 2016 U.S. presidential election, Ta Coats became a leading figure in the #BlackLivesMatter movement.
It was in London that Ta met his wife, the novelist Ta-Nehisi, who was also born in the township of Zululsa, where they raised a family.
She was also an activist for peace.
Ta and Ta-nehisi are the father and son of former British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, and Ta was born in 1953.
Ta-na-shi is a South Asian American woman.
In 2012, Ta and his wife moved to the UK, where Ta worked at the BBC.
Ta became a senior political adviser to the government in the late 1990s.
At the end of 2016, Ta was the subject of a U.K. Government inquiry, and in July 2017 he was formally nominated as a candidate to become the new leader of the country’s Labour Party.
He has served as a member and a spokesperson for the party since joining it in 2011, and served as the party’s spokesperson for years thereafter.
Ta has been a political activist since his early years, when he ran for Parliament in 1996.
In 2010, he won the seat of Wirral South West against the incumbent Conservative Party member, Margaret Thatcher.
In 2015, he challenged her in the European Parliament election and lost.
“Ta Nehisid” and his “Black Lives Matter” movement Ta was born to a family of Ethiopian immigrants in Zululu, South Africa.
His father was a doctor, and his mother worked as the owner of a clothing shop.
When Ta was young, his family was in poverty and his father had to work as a nurse to feed his family.
His mother, who died in 2006, told Ta that she felt she had been denied a future and that her children would be better off if they had gone to a school that would have offered better education and opportunities for them.
After graduating from high school, Ta moved to Johannesburg to study economics at the African National Congress university.
In 2014, he joined the South Africa-based People’s Revolutionary Party, which at the time was an opposition party, and was active in the ANC youth wing.
Aged just 18, Ta began to work in the underground trade unions, and began to make his name as a leader in the trade union movement.
In 2016, he became the first person in the history of South Africa to win a seat in parliament.
According to Ta’s Twitter account, he has been in politics since 1999.
The “Black Agenda” is a daily look at the news that matters most to Black people.
It’s a celebration of the achievements of Black Americans that began in the Civil Rights movement and continues to this day.
“The Black Agenda” appears every Thursday on @TheBlackAgenda and on @ABCNewsBlack.
The views expressed in this commentary are solely those of the author.