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Join My Rays of Light Radio, with LM Young and Nadiyah, Tuesday at 10pm EST; for "MROL presents "Do You Still Have A Dream"
In light of Martin Luther King Day, MROL will be discussing the differences in the times between the Civil Rights Movement and current daily conflicts that we are all facing.
Did the Civil Right Movement and the life and death of Dr. Martin Luther King really make a difference?
What could be done differently?
What effect did Dr. King have in your life?
What question would you ask Dr. King, if given the opportunity today?
Join us live at 646-564-9708
Season One - Show II - I Have A Dream
- Beverly Black Johnson with Malik Yoba Malik Yoba co-starred opposite Terrence Howard in Fox's hip-hop industry drama pilot Empire. Abdul-Malik Kashie Yoba (born September 17, 1967), better known by his stage name, Malik Yoba, is an American actor and occasional singer. Malik played Dr. Martin Luther King Jr, in Betty and Coretta.
In honor of MLK Day 2015 @bge_radio revisit August 28,1963 when Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his "I Have A Dream" speech to a massive group of civil rights marchers gathered around the Lincoln memorial in Washington D.C.
A moment in time that changed our lives forever! #buildgrowenjoy
I Have A Dream - Beverly Black Johnson, CEO of TRIBE Family Channel interviews M. Alexis Scott-Publisher of Atlanta Daily World?.
M. Alexis Scott is publisher of the Atlanta Daily World, a newspaper founded by her grandfather in 1928. She has responsibility for the overall editorial content and general management of the paper, which targets the African American community in metro Atlanta. In 1932, the Atlanta Daily World, founded by W.A. Scott, II, became the nation’s first black-owned daily newspaper in the 20th century. The paper publishes once a week now, can be accessed daily over the Internet at www.atlantadailyworld.com. The newspaper became a part of the Real Times Media family in March 2012, joining five other historic African American newspapers including the Chicago Defender, the Michigan Chronicle, The Michigan FrontPage, the New Pittsburgh Courier, and the Tri-State Defender in Memphis, Tenn. Ms. Scott joined the Atlanta Daily World in 1997, following a 22-year career with the Atlanta Journal-Constitution and Cox Enterprises, Inc., where she worked her way up from reporter to vice president/community affairs at the Journal-Constitution and then director of diversity at Cox.
Today we will make Rev. Martin Luther king Dream come true. Uniting as one, not by color but, by content of your character. Starting with the greatest speech of all “I have a dream” making it personally from us to you...
John Newton...a slave ship owner gave us a great black spiritual called Amazing Grace in which he used only 5 black keys on the piano. What this song reveals to us is that we are all God's children, black, white, yellow, brown and through his graces we will all find our true spirit and dedication to the Christian faith. We cannot lose sight of the core value of our faith, as we are all connected by God's Amazing Grace.
I have a dream that little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character.
I have a dream today.
“I have a dream that one day little black boys and girls will be holding hands with little white boys and girls.”
And when this happens, when we allow freedom to ring, when we let it ring from every village and hamlet, from every state and every city, we will be able to speed up that day when all of God's children, black men and white men, Jews and Gentiles, Protestants and Catholics, will be able to join hands and sing in the words of the old Negro spiritual, "Free at last! Free at last! Thank God almighty, we're free at last!" ? Martin Luther King Jr., I Have A Dream
"Most men lead lives of quiet desperation." So said Henry David Thoreau. However, he had a dream that one day Americans will rise up to live out the words that all men are created equal. I am speaking, of course about the late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Some 50 years later, we must ask ourselves if we have lived up to that dream!!! Some will say that with the election of the first African-American President, twice, that we as a people have "made it" to the "promised land." Others, after the events of the past six months, will say that we still have a way to go. It is a matter of opinion; we at the Coffee Club are asking, "What is your opinion???" Thoreau would like to know, "What is your dream???" You may call us at 646-595-3275.