SoJust.net: Social Justice and Civil Rights Speeches Bella AbzugPlenary Address, Fourth World Congress on Women (1995) John AdamsInaugural Address (1797) Jane AddamsThe Subjective Necessity for Social Settlements (1892)The Modern Lear (1896) Susan B. AnthonyOn Women's Right to Vote (1872) John BrownFinal Address to the Court (1859) William Jennings BryanThe White Man's Burden (1906)Imperialism (1908) Stokely CarmichaelBlack Power (1966) Carrie Chapman CattThe Crisis (1916)Speech Before Congress (1917) Chief JosephSurrender Speech (1877) Shriley ChisholmEqual Rights for Women (1969)For the Equal Rights Amendment (1970) Hillary Rodham ClintonWellesley College Student Commencement Speech (1969)Women's Rights Are Human Rights (1995) Eugene DebsStatement to the Court (1918) Frederick DouglasThe Hypocrisy of American Slavery (1852)Appeal to Congress for Impartial Suffrage (1867) Dwight D. Elizabeth Gurley FlynnMemories of the Industrial Workers of the World (1962) Betty FriedanJudge Carswell and the "Sex Plus" Doctrine (1970) Frances D. John F. Robert F.
A Call to Conscience: The Landmark Speeches of Martin Luther King, Jr. New York: IPM/Warner Books Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., is known for being one of the greatest orators of the twentieth century, and perhaps in all of American history. In the 1950s and 1960s, his words led the Civil Rights Movement and helped change society. This companion volume to A Knock at Midnight features the landmark speeches of his career, including: "I Have a Dream"; his acceptance speech for the Nobel Peace Prize; his eulogy for the young victims of the Birmingham church bombing; and "I've Been to the Mountaintop," the last speech he gave before his death. Also featured in this text are introductions from world-renowned defenders of civil rights, who, reflecting on their own experiences, explain how they believe Dr.
Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000 Trump talte til den amerikanske nation dagen efter frifindelsen i rigsretssagen – her er, hvad han sagde Derfor bringer Berlingske præsident Trumps tale – uforkortet USAs præsident, Donald Trump, undgik forleden den skæbne at blive fjernet fra sit embede. Men afstemningen i Senatet udstillede, hvor splittende en figur Trump er: Med undtagelse af den republikanske senator Mitt Romney blev rigsretssagen afgjort langs de samme linjer, som skiller demokrater og republikanere. Situationen i Amerika er følgende: De, der er for Trump, er bandsat for ham. De der er imod ham, er bandsat imod ham. Når præsident Trump ikke vil give formanden for Repræsentanternes Hus, Nancy Pelosi, hånden, som tilfældet var før Trumps State of The Union-tale forleden nat, og når Pelosi efter talen rev den i stykker bag præsidentens ryg, da er det tegn på et demokrati, som trænger til et lægebesøg. Torsdag efter frifindelsen i rigsretssagen stillede Trump sig op i 75-80 minutter og talte til sine støtter. Og så er der den republikanske præsident Donald J. Af og til skal ordene i den forbindelse bare tale for sig selv.
National Archives and Records Administration Video Nobel Lectures from Nobel Laureates in Literature Lists of Nobel Prizes and Laureates Video Lectures from Nobel Laureates in Literature According to the Nobel Foundation statutes, the Nobel Laureates are required "to give a lecture on a subject connected with the work for which the prize has been awarded". The lecture should be given before, or no later than six months after, the Nobel Prize Award Ceremony, which takes place in Stockholm or, in the case of the Peace Prize, in Oslo on 10 December. Click on the names of the Nobel Laureates in Literature below to see their Nobel Lectures. Video Nobel Lectures in: | Physics | Chemistry | Physiology or Medicine | Literature | Peace | Economic Sciences | Video Nobel Lectures in Literature Nobel Lecture by Patrick Modiano Alice Munro: In her Own Words The 2013 Nobel Lecture in Literature was replaced by a pre-recorded video conversation with the Laureate Storytellers Nobel Lecture by Mo Yan A Programme of Texts by Tomas Tranströmer Nobel Lecture for Tomas Tranströmer Heureka! Recommended: Contact
Religion and the Founding of the American Republic | Exhibitions This exhibition demonstrates that many of the colonies that in 1776 became the United States of America were settled by men and women of deep religious convictions who in the seventeenth century crossed the Atlantic Ocean to practice their faith freely. That the religious intensity of the original settlers would diminish to some extent over time was perhaps to be expected, but new waves of eighteenth century immigrants brought their own religious fervor across the Atlantic and the nation's first major religious revival in the middle of the eighteenth century injected new vigor into American religion. The result was that a religious people rose in rebellion against Great Britain in 1776, and that most American statesmen, when they began to form new governments at the state and national levels, shared the convictions of most of their constituents that religion was, to quote Alexis de Tocqueville's observation, indispensable to the maintenance of republican institutions.
The African American Odyssey: A Quest for Full Citizenship | Exhibitions The exhibition The African American Odyssey: A Quest for Full Citizenship, showcases the incomparable African American collections of the Library of Congress. Displaying more than 240 items, including books, government documents, manuscripts, maps, musical scores, plays, films, and recordings, this is the largest black history exhibit ever held at the Library, and the first exhibition of any kind to feature presentations in all three of the Library's buildings. The major presentation in the Jefferson Building, The African American Odyssey: A Quest for Full Citizenship, explored black America's quest for equality from the early national period through the twentieth century. The items in this exhibit attest to the drama and achievement of this remarkable story.
The Civil Rights Act of 1964: A Long Struggle for Freedom President Lyndon Johnson speaking to the nation from the White House prior to signing the Civil Rights Bill into law, while (left to right) Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy, Senate Minority Leader Everett M. Dirksen, Senator Hubert Humphrey, AFL/CIO President George Meany, Martin Luther King, Jr., and Representative Emanuel Celler listen, July 2, 1964. Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress September 10, 2014–January 2, 2016 This exhibition, which commemorates the fiftieth anniversary of the landmark Civil Rights Act of 1964, explores the events that shaped the civil rights movement, as well as the far-reaching impact the act had on a changing society. The Civil Rights Act of 1964: A Long Struggle for Freedom is made possible by a generous grant from Newman’s Own Foundation and with additional support from HISTORY®. Southwest Gallery, Second Floor, Thomas Jefferson Building