Dr. King vs. Malcolm X
toward a similar goal for blacks. That's why Malcolm emphasised self-defence. They were both respected leaders of the American Civil Rights movement, struggling for racial equality and freedom. King was blessed with a life unlike the common black family in that time period, though that does not mean that he did not sympathize with the poverty stricken majority.
Malcolm X had a different perspective regarding the march. In the north, blacks always could vote, but as Malcolm said 'You may have the vote but you ain't no voting for nothing because they've already decided that you are not going to have any power explains historian James. Their meeting only lasted a minute, but the images that captured them side by side, both men smiling, became a strong symbol of reconciliation between two stridently different visions of the black cause. S greatest accomplishments throughout his life. On February 21, 1965, Malcolm X was assassinated in New York, bringing an end to one of the most famous political debates in the history of black Americans. And Malcolm X were both civil rights leaders during the 1960s, but had different ideologies on how civil rights should be won. . He had slogans that were catchy and that people listened to, but I don't think he ever pointed out the solution to the problem.". Followed the Christian faith. But at the start of the 1960s, the media were constructing a conflict that stirred the civil rights debate: Malcolm X versus Reverend Martin Luther King. Hoped to encourage African-Americans that by peacefully and legally protesting, they could build a country where all races are treated equally. .
At the end, the reader will hear a Macbeth saying: "I will not yield" (V, vi, 66). Although Macbeth was weak at first it was the strong Lady MacbethRead more
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