Martin Luther King Jr.

“Stop patronizing us with phony patriotism,” one person fired back on Twitter.
The former vice president told students at a presidential campaign event how the deaths of Bobby Kennedy and Martin Luther King Jr. led to his political awakening.
The march came after immigration officials arrested 680 migrants last week at seven poultry plants in Mississippi, leaving many children without their parents.
If he could speak to his old friend now, the congressman would also highlight the “great distance to go before we lay down the burden of racism."
The Fox News host wondered what the late civil rights leader would think of the party's "racial hatred."
The prince's words sought to inspire youth to take a stand, but the Duchess of Sussex made 'em scream.
The "Late Show" host hits the newly minted 2020 presidential candidate's weakest spot.
Obama’s book suggestions include “The Fire Next Time” by James Baldwin.
The substitute teacher in Wake County also told a student at Rand Road Elementary School that his athletic gear was akin to "prison attire."
Queen Bey is honoring black icons you didn’t learn about in school.
The NFL honored civil rights heroes, while Kaepernick has remained unsigned after protesting racial injustice.
The Iowa congressman was responding to a constituent who was "bothered" by "the reverse racism toward the white European man that founded this country."
King's youngest daughter, Bernice, slammed the "regrettable" tweet and invited the gun group to study her father "and his nonviolent philosophy."
"You don’t just decide ... to sneak by Dr. King’s memorial to surprise ― surprise who?"
Martin Luther King III wants the vice president to know that his father would say "love, not hate, will make America great."
The Iowa Republican praised the slain civil rights leader by citing a short quote often attributed to him.
Rep. Hakeem Jeffries (D-N.Y.) and other Democrats connected Martin Luther King Jr.’s civil rights struggle to the fight against Trump today.
Candidates and likely candidates fan out in South Carolina, New York City and D.C. to seek the African-American support that can seal a nomination.
The White House press secretary said Martin Luther King Jr. “gave his life to right the wrong of racial inequality.” He was assassinated.