Malcolm X is buried at the Ferncliff Cemetery in Hartsdale, New York.
On March 20, 1964, LIFE magazine published a famous photograph of Malcolm X holding an M1 Carbine, and pulling back the curtains to peer through a window.
Malcolm X's speeches and writings became, for the black poor, a legacy of ideas, critiques, arguments, and sayings that would eventually codify as "Black Power Thought."
Dr. Manning is also developing a biography of Malcolm, slated for release by Viking/Penguin Publishers in 2009, with the tentative title, Malcolm X: A Life of Reinvention.
According to Malcolm X biographer, Dr. Marabel Manning, there are today thousands of works bearing the title "Malcolm X."
Malcolm X's distrust of the civil rights establishment's integrationist drive became even more obvious when he disparagingly labeled the August 28, 1963 March on Washington as the "Farce on Washington."
Together, the documentary and the book propelled Elijah Muhammad and Malcolm X onto center stage of the racial segregation-integration controversy.
Undercover FBI informants warned officials that Malcolm X had been marked for assassination.
Malcolm X (May 19, 1925 – February 21, 1965) (Born Malcolm Little; Arabic name El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz) was a Muslim minister and a national spokesman for the Nation of Islam.
From 1961-1964, the NOI flourished, as Malcolm X became more well known.
Seven days later, during a speaking engagement at Manhattan's Audubon Ballroom, Malcolm X, while onstage delivering his address, was rushed by three gunmen who shot him 15 times at close range.
In Chicago, there exists Malcolm X Community College, and in Durham, North Carolina, Malcolm X Liberation University and the Malcolm X Society.
Numerous others of the black nationalist persuasion agreed with Malcolm X, thus clearly demonstrating that Martin Luther King, Jr. did not enjoy universal support among American blacks.
On January 14, 1958, Malcolm X was married to Sister Betty X (nйe Sanders) in Lansing, Michigan.