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the “dream” resonates still not just because of all the good that has happened in the 50 years since but because everyone knows there is more to be done. Institutionalised racism has been the trauma of America since its founding. It was not erased by President Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation 150 years ago, nor was it righted by Dr King’s poetry. King warned it would not be easy to “transform the jangling discords of our nation into a beautiful symphony of brotherhood” and he was right. One year after his speech, Lyndon Johnson signed the Civil Rights Act. Yet in 1968, the preacher’s life was taken by a sharp-shooter in Memphis. The ghost of Bull Connor was watching as police beat the late Rodney King on a street in Los Angeles in 1991. ref link: http://www.cbn.com/spirituallife/biblestudyandtheology/perspectives/fulfilling-martin-luther-king-jrs-dream-goodwyn.aspx
Martin Luther King's I have a dream speech has been fulfilled by -Students of all race being able to go to the same school -People are allowed to share parks, water fountains, and bathrooms -People of any race are allowed to go into any store