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The article probes the impact of prison on Huey P. Newton, founder of the Black Panther Party. Incarcerated for three years in various locations in California, Newton descended into cocaine addiction and criminality soon after his 1970 release. The current literature fails to account for the impact of solitary confinement on Newton's life and consequently misinterprets his descent into criminality. The article suggests that the immense pressures placed on Newton in prison and after freedom weredoi:10.1525/phr.2015.84.3.333 fatcat:avi63etrhjgv3miyie7v2cil6y