MLK Jr. Day

MLK_300x404  “Let us all hope that the dark clouds of racial prejudice will soon pass away, and that in some not too distant tomorrow the radiant stars of love and brotherhood will shine over our great nation with all their scintillating
beauty.

 

From ThinkExist.com

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4 responses

  1. http://studygrowknowblog.com/2013/01/21/black-republicans/
    FTA: Ever since Mr. Obama became president, more and more on the Left consistently believe (or at least want us to believe) that calling some conservative white person a racist or a conservative black person an Uncle Tom is perfectly acceptable and fine. In fact, reaction from the Left has ramped up quite a bit and even though Joe Biden probably does not fully realize what he said when he spoke of our culture having become more coarse (with respect to guns), the same holds true of the type of characterization by those on the Left related to those on the Right. Just looking at the ridiculous antics of Bill Maher, as well as the constant lies of Ed Schultz, Chris Matthews, and others like him proves the point. This type of reactionary, as well as inflammatory rhetoric from the Left is used to stifle conversation.

  2. FTA: In so many ways, the dream is still far from reality. I’ve said before that one of the areas of American life where Martin Luther King’s vision remains unfulfilled is public education. Teachers’ unions and government school protectionists have stood in the schoolhouse door, blocking innovation, competition, and parental choice — leaving minority children and their families to languish in some of the country’s worst schools.

    School choice is a civil rights issue, if not the civil rights issue of the 21st century in America.
    http://michellemalkin.com/2013/01/21/mlks-unfinished-legacy-and-the-fight-for-school-choice/

  3. http://askheritage.org/would-mlk-agree-with-president-obama/?utm_source=AH_Weekly&utm_medium=Email&utm_content=2013-01-25&utm_campaign=2013_Brand

    FTA: Fifty years ago in Washington, D.C., Martin Luther King Jr. shared his dream for America. It was a vision that gave “all of God’s children” an opportunity to flourish. Today, as we remember and honor King’s legacy, it’s quite evident that millions of Americans are struggling mightily to grasp the dream that King envisioned.

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