Challenge of the Age and of The Ages

    White demagogues and Black Race-Baiting Hustlers, also known as Poverty Pimps, are attempting to stir the emotions of Black citizens by falsely linking a justified movement to make being in the country illegally, illegal, with the civil rights struggles led by Reverend Doctor Martin Luther King, Jr.

    As I was present in Washington, D.C., when he delivered that historic speech, I know that dissolving the Republic with fuzzy borders, unlimited illegal immigration, dilution of our unique American culture, both religious and historical, or the creation of unlimited new classes of hyphenated-Americans were not his intentions.

    When Martin Luther King, Jr. spoke his “I Have A Dream” speech, he did so from an entirely American perspective. He did not call out for an increase in the numbers of hyphenated-Americans. He dreamt of a nation which would be a beautiful symphony of brotherhood – a phrase taken from an oath pledged by members of the thoroughly American fraternity of which he was a brother. In his speech, he told of dreaming of a time, when rather than a country of hyphenated-Americans, forming associations based upon race, gender, or national origin of ancestors, there would be little black boys and black girls able to join hands with little white boys and white girls as sisters and brothers.

    This article speaks to the causes of, and solutions for, decreasing a sensation of terror by restoration of original Constitutional principles and governmental structures.

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    Does the Left Dream?

    Martin Luther Ling, Jr. Delivered a speech on August 28,1963 that became known as the “I have a dream speech”.  It has resonated from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial for the past 46 years.  It is taught in schools, and referenced in the Media culture many times each year.  It is a great piece of oration, and the transcript of the speech reveals a | Read More »

    Remembering Martin Luther King Jr.

    Martin Luther King Jr. was born 81 years ago last week. In his 39 short years of life, he accomplished more than most men can muster in a lifetime. That he was an African American at a time in our history where such things were unheard of (let alone even “allowed”), Dr. King showed us what an unmovable faith in God, an unstoppable determination, a | Read More »

    Character v Diversity

    An African-American from Generation X, two White Guys from the Silent Generation and a woman from Generation X. Arguably, the greatest diversity the U.S. has ever seen in its leading general election candidates for the Presidency. I think that’s a healthy thing. The progress our nation has made on the topic of diversity is, surely, the legacy of Martin Luther King Jr. But, he taught | Read More »

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