By Michael SnyderThe first time I saw “Black Panther” was on my high school campus in the spring of 2014.

In that moment, the film had just begun to play in theaters.

The film, a Marvel adaptation of the comic book series by writer Stan Lee, was the first of many Marvel films to explore the struggle of black people in the United States.

And the film, directed by Chadwick Boseman and starring a cast that included Ryan Coogler, Chiwetel Ejiofor, Lupita Nyong’o, and Angela Bassett, brought to life a world that was often at odds with the color of its skin.

I remember standing in the middle of the movie’s set, watching as an actor stood with his arms crossed and his head bowed in solidarity with black people.

I was struck by how the black man in the film seemed to be saying, “I’m going to be the man.

I’m going on this journey.”

It was a moment that resonated with me.

After all, that’s what a lot of people who’ve been struggling to understand the oppression of black men for decades seem to be experiencing, as well.

And when I saw that scene in theaters that night, I knew I was finally on the right track.

For Black Panther, the most powerful film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, is a story of white supremacy and its ongoing legacy.

And for the first time, the world saw that the film was not just about the hero and the story.

Instead, the movie was about the struggles and the stories of African Americans, of all people, that continue to haunt this country.

The movie begins with the introduction of a white man, the Panther, who was born to a wealthy white father and a black mother.

But his father, a slave, is killed in the Civil War.

The son, now known as “T’Challa,” is raised by his grandmother, Wakanda’s leader, and is taught to fear the power of white men.

This power is not something he is comfortable with, and his early years are marred by his parents’ attempts to kill him.

But T’Chaka’s strength and determination eventually shines through in the face of his father’s death, and he learns that he is powerful, and that he can do more than fight for the oppressed.

His mother, a nurse, also dies in the war, but she returns with T’challa and takes over the family business, taking over Wakanda.

As Wakanda continues to struggle under the rule of white supremacist General Ulysses S. Grant, the group’s leaders become more and more desperate for power.

A young woman named Natasha Romanoff (Bokeem Woodbine) is recruited to become the new leader of the resistance, and soon, she and T’Calla’s older brother, Pietro (Tom Hiddleston), become allies.

It’s a pivotal moment in the history of the world, and it is also a pivotal time in the life of T’ Chaka.

For T’Sara (Tilda Swinton), the first African American woman to become a member of the team, the death of her mother and the subsequent rise of the white supremacist government makes her realize that her family is not worthy of the respect she has been granted.

But for T’Pole (Donald Faison), the last black man to have his own family, the life he once lived is no longer enough.

For his family to survive, T’Bara must find a way to stop the war that has ravaged his homeland and take control of the country.

That’s where Wakanda finds its strength, and the power that lies within the people who fight for it.

As T’Mara (Maisie Williams), the leader of Wakanda, begins to become aware of T’,Pole’s power, she also begins to understand that it is her responsibility to fight for a better world.

T’Dre, the daughter of the Wakandan leader, Tano (Ned Van Der Beek), is the first member of her family to experience the power she has attained, and she soon begins to question whether T’Hara’s rule is really a good thing.

In the end, it’s T’Tara’s love for her people that allows her to make the decision to leave Wakanda for good.

But the struggle to fight back against white supremacy continues in Wakanda as T’Rol, Tiana, and others are confronted with the true meaning of the name “Tchalla.”

The film’s second act is a bittersweet one for the world of Wakandans.

At first, it seems that T’ T’alla is not the person who is truly trying to bring about change in the world.

He’s the one who is afraid of losing his identity and his power, and who is unwilling to be part of the movement for a more