In response to:

Remembering Dr. King

The Sloandog Wrote: Apr 04, 2013 6:10 PM
I was a little kid when I first heard him speak and even then I knew he was very inspiring. Later on I went to a mixed race school near Philly. We had race riots and a lot of fights in the halls but I still had black friends mostly through sports.Back then we could talk and joke about race to each other our main concern was being drafted for Nam. Those conversations are over now . the race gap is wider than I've ever seen it and we can thank Hugo Obama for that.
Jerry555 Wrote: Apr 04, 2013 6:33 PM
Pinkmusic Wrote: Apr 04, 2013 6:20 PM
Yeah, right. "Some of my best friends". You are just upset you have a black president.
psydoc Wrote: Apr 04, 2013 6:28 PM
Screw you. Let's not go there. Have one ounce of decency.
psydoc Wrote: Apr 04, 2013 6:16 PM
Yep, Sloandog...da Ø has set back race relations to a time prior to Dr. King.
AParvus Wrote: Apr 05, 2013 12:33 PM
Yep, we were all holding hands, singing kumbaya untill that darn OBlamer came along..........

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Two score and five years ago today Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated in Memphis, Tennessee. It was, without question, one of the darkest moments in American history -- an earth shattering event that provoked riots and outrage in over 100 American cities. That a brave, non-violent spokesman for peace and equality could be gunned down in such a horrific manner will forever be seared into the nation’s collective memory. But so, too, will his “enduring legacy,” a point RNC Chairman Reince Priebus movingly captured in his column today:

Today his monument stands on the National Mall...