“I have a dream,” 60 years after Martin Luther King’s claim


Martin Luther King’s historic speech in which he delivered “I Have a Dream” to a crowd of 200,000 in Washington, calling for justice and freedom for black people in the United States.

have passed something 60 years the historic speech of the black leader, Martin Luther King who claimed to have a dream. “‘I have a dream” that all “black, white, Jewish, and Protestant men will be able to join hands.” The reverend was assassinated, failing to achieve his dream of justice for the black community, which some are still waiting for fairer America.

I dream that one day my four young children will live in a nation where they are judged not by the color of their skin but by their character. I have a dream today!

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Of ‘I have a dream’, This Monday, August 28th, marks the 60th anniversary of Martin Luther King. The phrase uttered by the fighter for the Black Civil Rights A march of demands ended in front of the Abraham Lincoln memorial in Washington in 1963.

“I have a dream that one day in the red hills of Georgia the sons of ex-slaves and the sons of ex-slave owners may sit together at the table of brotherhood,” Martin Luther King asserted loudly and powerfully. (…) “I have the dream that one day my four little children will live in a nation where they are judged not by the color of their skin but by their character. Oh I have a dream today!

I have a dream, a speech for an end to racial discrimination and against violence

More than 200,000 had reached Washington on August 28, 1963 demand the End of Racial Discrimination and the words “I “I have a dream,” claimed a UK where “all the men of God” are black and white alike. “I have a dream that one day this nation will stand up and live out the true meaning of their creed: ‘We believe these truths exist.’ It is evident that all men are created equal.” And each pause by the Reverend Baptist was applauded by thousands of participants from different parts of the United States.

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The activist’s speech did not encourage violence, hatred, or resentment against whites. “Let us not quench our thirst for freedom by taking cup of bitterness and hatred” Martin Luther King claimed that he separated from the spirit of the movement the black panthers who had decided to use the same weapons to respond to white violence. For the man who conjured his dream, this was not the way to go. “We must not allow our creative protest leads to physical violence”.

That night in 1963, despite forecasts by the US police, who expected a riot with their patrols and batons at the ready, there were no incidents. Martin Luther King’s dream still awaits, but he was undoubtedly the proponent of the US Civil Rights Act, the right to vote that is in force today Donald Trump and the more backward wing of the Republicans want to change.

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