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Martin Luther King
How Did Martin Luther King's Vision Change the World?
Introduction : Some committed personalities, such as Gandhi, Martin Luther King and Nelson Mandela, marked the 20th century by the causes they defended, but also by their pacifist and peaceful means of action against and against all provocations. They were peace fighters, that is, both peace fighters and pacifist fighters who use peace as a weapon.
Martin Luther king's biography : Martin Luther King is an African-American pastor born in Atlanta, Georgia on January 15, 1929 and murdered on April 4, 1968 in Memphis, Tennessee.
He is a non-violent activist, admirer of Gandhi, who works for the rights of blacks in the United States, for peace and against poverty, he organizes and directs actions to defend the right to vote, desegregation and employment of minorities.
He grew up in segregationist America.
His first experience of racial segregation dates from his six years when two white playmates tell him they are no longer allowed to play with him. His mother explains that it's because they are now in segregationist schools for whites, but stresses that he is as good as anyone.
Martin Luther King’s vision changed the world in a major way. In fact, we're taught about his famous "I Have a Dream" speech, and we gain a greater understanding of his impact on civil rights in America as a whole.
Martin Luther King's Vision :
Martin Luther King had a vision of a society in which race was not an issue in how people were treated or in how they were allowed to live their lives. It's a sad fact of today's society that King's vision is not a reality in America, or anywhere else in the world; but it is possible to say that his vision affected us.
While nothing is perfect or complete in the battle for civil rights, the efforts of King and those like him have, in fact, changed the country and the world, for the better, in noticeable ways. His vision has made the world a more equal place, if not an equal one, and it has helped to ensure that minorities have a voice.
Martin Luther King and Civil Rights :
Martin Luther King had a major impact on civil rights. King played a part in many well-known civil rights movements in the 1950s and 1960s.
King's prominence in the civil rights movement gained the respect of many political leaders, and gave him the potential power to enact major change. Vision of Non-Violent Protest, the bus boycott was just one example of many situations where, under King's influence, the civil rights movement gained attention and respect.
A key part of King's vision, aside from a quest for racial equality, was the idea of non-violence; he refused to use violent actions in any of his protests, and taught his followers to do the same. Based on the principles of Gandhi, this factor of King's beliefs and behavior was a major influence on society at the time. Police forces didn't hesitate to use violence against demonstrators and protesters, but in the face of their quiet civil resistance, the overblown physical techniques of force and brutality lost their power.
Martin Luther King was greatly responsible for the passing of the Civil Rights Act and the Voting Rights Act for African Americans, both in the mid 1960s. Both of these acts literally changed American law so that African Americans could not be treated separately from whites. His victories in these two areas had a major impact on the United States and the world.
Martin Luther King did not make overt efforts to fight international civil rights inequalities; however, his U.S. civil rights victories and speeches were inspiration for those who were involved in international racial injustice. By 1964 the United Nations' membership had doubled from its 1945 levels. Almost 75% of these new members were from developing countries who were committed to combating racial injustice based on the struggles of Martin Luther King in the U.S. and the racial persecution in South Africa.
King was assassinated in 1968. With his death, the country lost not only a great leader, but a prominent person who had carried the power to change society for the better. The loss of King was a loss for people of all races.