Searching for “Black Panther” on Twitter has become a trending topic on the social network.
On Facebook, the phrase has become an instant hit, with the number of mentions reaching over 40,000 in the past week.
The term is also trending on Google Trends, where searches for the phrase are currently on pace to surpass the number for “Babe Ruth,” which was trending in February.
For some, the term is an appropriate response to the current racial strife in the United States.
“We’re seeing a lot of people saying ‘Black Panthers’ in reference to police brutality,” said Alex Kipman, co-founder of the Black Panther Party.
“The term can also be used to refer to Black people who are not oppressed in any way.
It’s a word that is a way to express the idea that there is an alternative to being white, to not being white.”
Kipman added that the term “Black Panthers” has been popular among younger Black people in recent years, and people can use the phrase in a number of different ways, from mocking those who identify as “Black” to making fun of Black people.
The Black Panther party was founded in 1966 by Huey P. Newton, who was an activist for civil rights.
Since then, the party has had a large presence in the U.S.
The party has advocated for the abolition of slavery, and has campaigned for the passage of the Voting Rights Act in the 1970s.
The party has also been critical of the police, and its members have faced arrests and death threats.
The group was also a founding member of the National Action Network, a Black militant group that later became the Black Panthers.