Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday is a day that we celebrate his legacy and importance in society today, but it wasn’t always this way for our nation’s most beloved civil rights icon – there were many periods during which he was censored by those who opposed what Martin stood up against on behalf of others around the world. One such occasion saw Biden compare George Floyd’s death at the hands of former Minneapolis police officers more than two years ago with John F Kennedy’s assassination because both events had “worldwide impact.”
Vice President Joe Biden said, “Even Dr. King’s assassination did not have the worldwide impact that George Floyd’s death did.”
Vice President of the United States Joe Biden made comments about how people should not be kneeling during prayer circles or memorial services for victims if their lives have been taken over by someone else’s actions. He spoke out against this recently after former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin held him captive on duty last week – causing Floyd to lose his life in such an awful way.”
Biden shared his thoughts on how the media can have a global impact with stories that are told quickly and efficiently. He pointed out how cell phones, social networks such as Facebook or Twitter make this possible for any person who has an internet connection from anywhere in the world because they live stream what’s happening right now instantaneously without having to wait days before getting around newsworthy events properly set up transmission channels like television stations do when covering international affairs.
He said that mobile phones and social media were changing the way people saw major issues- like police brutality -by giving them full access to view videos, even if they weren’t there in person. He compared this new form of communication with television before it became popular for viewers all across America living room TVs where you could watch civil rights protests take place to live on Selma a few years ago Afterword VP Joe Biden closed his speech saying “This is just going out first ladies because I know how much hard work goes into these kinds words.”
“I hope that this will be the beginning of a change in America, where people are treated equally regardless of their race or gender. What happened to George Floyd is disgusting and he should burn all time! There have been many movements throughout history which were fueled by revenge but I think it’s safe to say these days we don’t need any more violence – especially against children who cannot defend themselves.”
The assassination of King sparked a new push for action from then-President Lyndon B. Johnson, who had been waiting to announce his plan until after the funeral pyre was laid at Memphis’ Lorraine Motel lastingly burns into our memories as one significant moment in time when Americans found out just how important they are – and will always be.”
Johnson’s words of encouragement were heeded by Americans, who welcomed King as an “apostle of nonviolence.”
King’s determination to push through with his plan even in light of deadly riots showed how much faith we can place on those that advocate peaceful protest methods over violence.
The Fair Housing Act was a crucial piece of legislation that banned discrimination in the sale or rental of property, as well as loans taken out for those purposes. The FHA passed just two years after 1968’s landmark Civil Rights Act and has long been considered an essential follow-up to 1964’s historic bill which prohibits discrimination based on race sex religion or national origin at public accommodation facilities like hotels/motels; buses lines etcetera.
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