This chapter explains the potential for examining the place of indigenous people within new political networks of black internationalism, which in turn shaped new geographies of solidarity in London at the beginning of the twentieth century. It focuses on a close reading of the political geographies of Pan-Africanism created by two editors through the reportage in, and the networks of, readers for the newspapers they produced in London before the outbreak of World War I. The chapter explores how the geographical imaginations of the Pan-African and the African Times and Orient Review (ATOR) placed the plight of indigenous people at the heart of a critical analysis of imperial life. The Pan-African conference delegates illustrate well Featherstone's argument that solidarities are not just a binding together of pre-existing communities. Although the presence of the working class voice is largely absent from the papers, it is likely that the ATOR relied upon working class seamen to circulate copies of the paper.