Martin Luther King leads the historic Selma March to Montgomery ca. 1965 by Bob Adelman

Martin Luther King leads the historic Selma March to Montgomery ca. 1965 by Bob Adelman

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Martin Luther King, Jr. knew he was going to die for his stand for equality for all people, but it did not stop him. And today, we must remember him so that his death is still making this world a better place to live in for all people. And remember he accomplished so much through non-violence. The dream is alive!

Martin Luther King, Jr. knew he was going to die for his stand for equality for all people, but it did not stop him. And today, we must remember him so that his death is still making this world a better place to live in for all people. And remember he accomplished so much through non-violence. The dream is alive!

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The coffin of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. surrounded by mourners, including his children.

The coffin of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. surrounded by mourners, including his children.

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On this day, March 10, 1969, James Earl Ray was convicted of the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. after entering a guilty plea. His sentence was for 99 years in prison and died in jail in 1998, aged 70.

On this day, March 10, 1969, James Earl Ray was convicted of the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. after entering a guilty plea. His sentence was for 99 years in prison and died in jail in 1998, aged 70.

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Chicago Tribune - WPIX Reporter Marvin Scott Covers Martin Luther King's Funeral - Photos At 6:01 p.m. on April 4, 1968, civil rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was hit by a sniper's bullet. King had been standing on the balcony in front of his room at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, when, without warning, he was shot. The .30-caliber rifle bullet entered King's right cheek, traveled through his neck, and finally stopped at his shoulder blade. King was immediately taken to a…

Chicago Tribune - WPIX Reporter Marvin Scott Covers Martin Luther King's Funeral - Photos At 6:01 p.m. on April 4, 1968, civil rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was hit by a sniper's bullet. King had been standing on the balcony in front of his room at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, when, without warning, he was shot. The .30-caliber rifle bullet entered King's right cheek, traveled through his neck, and finally stopped at his shoulder blade. King was immediately taken to a…

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Mrs. Martin Luther King Sr. & Deacon Edward Boykin were shot & killed during church services at Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta (June 30, 1974). The assailant, Marcus Chennault of Dayton, Ohio (a Black Man), was later convicted & sentenced to death. According to the New York Times, Chenault “told the police his mission was to kill Rev. MLK Sr. (but he shot Mrs. King by mistake). This added "Fuel" to the theory that James Earl Ray DID NOT Act alone.

Mrs. Martin Luther King Sr. & Deacon Edward Boykin were shot & killed during church services at Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta (June 30, 1974). The assailant, Marcus Chennault of Dayton, Ohio (a Black Man), was later convicted & sentenced to death. According to the New York Times, Chenault “told the police his mission was to kill Rev. MLK Sr. (but he shot Mrs. King by mistake). This added "Fuel" to the theory that James Earl Ray DID NOT Act alone.

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Robert F. Kennedy Announcing Martin Luther King's Death  Indianapolis, Indiana  (Indianapolis Recorder)

Robert F. Kennedy Announcing Martin Luther King's Death Indianapolis, Indiana (Indianapolis Recorder)

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Dr. King's Children Viewing his Body for First Time at the Funeral, April, 1968 | The Martin Luther King Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change

Dr. King's Children Viewing his Body for First Time at the Funeral, April, 1968 | The Martin Luther King Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change

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The Greatest Speech Ever - Robert F Kennedy Announcing The Death Of Martin Luther King Jr, campaign rally, 17th & Broadway, Indianapolis, 1968

The Greatest Speech Ever - Robert F Kennedy Announcing The Death Of Martin Luther King Jr, campaign rally, 17th & Broadway, Indianapolis, 1968

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