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The Groveland Four: Where do we go from here? Tickets, Tue, Apr 16, at PM | Eventbrite
James and his three, elderly best Director: John McPhail. Writer: John McPhail. Films to See.
Scottish Films. Use the HTML below. You must be a registered user to use the IMDb rating plugin. Learn more More Like This. Get back home where my childhood dreams and wishes still are none of my regrets Go back to a place where I can figure all the odds Have a fighting chance to lose the blues and win my share of bets.
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Elvis Presley. Nos avise. Enviada por Bruna , Traduzida por Emilson , Legendado por sol. Recomendar Twitter. Playlists relacionadas. A Donald Trump presidency is scary, but fascism has not arrived in the United States, at least not yet. I will join the January 21 Women's March on Washington to protest the Trump agenda, but I don't think the solution at this point is to take to the streets in rebellion. A lot of grassroots organizing has to be done to turn the nation around. Given today is the official holiday recognizing Dr.
Where Do I Go from Here?
King, I thought it was appropriate to turn to him for on advice on how to proceed. The Civil Rights Movement had achieved many legislative and judicial victories. The Brown decision by a unanimous Supreme Court declared de jure segregation of public schools a violation of the equal protection clause of the 14th amendment to the United States Constitution. The Civil Rights Act of outlawed discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin in public accommodations, including schools, housing, at the workplace, and in facilities that served the general public.
The Voting Rights Act of prohibited states and localities from imposing voting restrictions resulting in racial discrimination and empowered the federal Justice Department to enforce regulations. Yet despite these achievements support for civil rights was waning among White liberals who believed its goals had already been achieved with the passage of legislation and court rulings and urban Blacks, especially younger people, who did not see the conditions of their lives, education, employment, and housing, significantly improved.
Many established Black leaders had renounced King because of his opposition to the War in Vietnam. King could have been discouraged, maybe he should have been discouraged, but he wasn't. These were dark times for the non-violent civil rights movement. His campaign to desegregate housing in Chicago stalled in the face of intense northern racism.
Instead of being discouraged Dr. King told the assembly that it was time to "honestly face the fact that the movement must address itself to the question of restructuring the whole of American society. It was time to question the "edifice" that produced a society wrought with poverty, inequality, and injustice. He had concluded, the "problem of racism, the problem of economic exploitation, and the problem of war are all tied together.
A nation that will keep people in slavery for years will 'thingify' them and make them things. And therefore, they will exploit them and poor people generally economically. And a nation that will exploit economically will have to have foreign investments and everything else, and it will have to use its military might to protect them.
All of these problems are tied together. When I re-read Dr. King's speech, the speech and the questions he posed seem remarkably contemporary and even prescient. Racial inequality has definitely not ended. According to a report by the Economic Policy Institute , "Millions of African Americans live in communities that lack access to good jobs and good schools and suffer from high crime rates.
African American adults are about twice as likely to be unemployed as whites, black students lag their white peers in educational attainment and achievement, and African American communities tend to have higher than average crime rates. In the "Age of Trump," rightwing ascendency and anti-democratic authoritarian movements across Europe, genocide in Africa, terror and war in the Islamic world, and environmental rapists in control of the world's most populous nations in Asia, where do we, progressives, people who believe in social justice, go from here?
King believed the "arc of the moral universe is long, but it bends toward justice" and that that "Truth, crushed to earth, will rise again. Martin Luther King, Jr. He could call on the Bible and Christian theology for comfort and support. When Dr. King said, "Be not deceived. God is not mocked. Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap," I am sure he must have anticipated Donald Trump.
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