Articles by Martin Luther King, Jr

We found 10 results.


Nazism & Zionism: Oppressed Turned into Oppressors
Martin Luther King, Jr - TRANSCEND Media Service, 1 Jan 2024

Remember Hitler, Nazism, Holocaust and the ‘good Germans?’
Holocaust Redux with Netanyahu, Zionism and the ‘good Jews.’

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Beyond Vietnam: A Time to Break Silence
Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr | Nobel Peace Laureate – TRANSCEND Media Service, 11 Apr 2022

4 Apr 1967 – I come to this magnificent house of worship tonight because my conscience leaves me no other choice. I join with you in this meeting because I am in deepest agreement with the aims and work of the organization which has brought us together: Clergy and Laymen Concerned about Vietnam

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MLK: “Beyond Vietnam” Speech
Martin Luther King, Jr – TRANSCEND Media Service, 11 Apr 2022

April 4, 1967 – One year before his death, Dr. King gave a speech criticizing the involvement of the U.S. in Vietnam. Great consequences would follow. His criticism made him very unpopular towards the end of his life.

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“Be a bush if you can’t be a tree. If you can’t be a highway, just be a trail. If you can’t be a sun, be a star. For it isn’t by size that you win or fail. Be the best of whatever you are.”
Martin Luther King, Jr. – TRANSCEND Media Service, 25 Oct 2021

Speech before a group of students at Barratt Junior High School, Philadelphia, 26 Oct 1967

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“The ultimate measure of a man is not where he stands in moments of comfort and convenience, but where he stands at times of challenge and controversy.”
Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. – TRANSCEND Media Service, 18 Oct 2021

Martin Luther King Jr. was an American Baptist minister and activist who became the most visible spokesman and leader in the American Civil Rights Movement from 1955 until his assassination in 1968.

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“We know through painful experience that freedom is never voluntarily given by the oppressor, it must be demanded by the oppressed.”
Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr – TRANSCEND Media Service, 5 Apr 2021

—”Letter From Birmingham Jail,” April 16, 1963 — Martin Luther King Jr. was an African American, Baptist minister, and activist who became the most visible spokesperson and leader in the civil rights movement from 1955 until his assassination in 1968 in the USA.

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“The ultimate measure of a man is not where he stands in moments of comfort and convenience, but where he stands at times of challenge and controversy.”
Martin Luther King, Jr - TRANSCEND Media Service, 29 Mar 2021

Martin Luther King Jr. was an African American, Baptist minister, and activist who became the most visible spokesperson and leader in the civil rights movement from 1955 until his assassination in 1968 in the USA.

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“I believe that unarmed truth and unconditional love will have the final word in reality. This is why right, temporarily defeated, is stronger than evil triumphant.”
Martin Luther King, Jr | Nobel Peace Prize acceptance - TRANSCEND Media Service, 1 Mar 2021

Martin Luther King Jr. was awarded the 1964 Nobel Peace Prize for Civil Rights and Social Justice. King adhered to Gandhi’s philosophy of nonviolence. In 1955 he began his struggle to persuade the US Government to declare the policy of racial discrimination in the southern states unlawful. The racists responded with violence to the black people’s nonviolent initiatives. (The Norwegian Nobel Institute)

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MLK: Beyond Vietnam–A Time to Break Silence [Full Speech]
Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. – TRANSCEND Media Service, 24 Jun 2019

Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. made the comment that the U.S. government is “the greatest purveyor of violence in the world today” in a speech delivered on 4 April 1967 at Riverside Church in New York City, exactly one year before his untimely death by the hands of CIA assassins.

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Luther King: “Beyond Vietnam”
Martin Luther King, Jr. | Stanford King Institute – TRANSCEND Media Service, 9 Apr 2018

Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. Speech at Riverside Church, New York, Exactly One Year before He Was Killed on 4 Apr 1968
– 4 Apr 1967: I come to this platform tonight to make a passionate plea to my beloved nation. This speech is not addressed to Hanoi, to the National Liberation Front, to China or to Russia. Tonight I wish to speak to my fellow Americans… We still have a choice today: nonviolent coexistence or violent coannihilation. We must move past indecision to action.

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