Now is the perfect time to seize the moment and launch a new, forward-thinking movement.
A former congresswoman who served with John Lewis looks back on the legacy of a civil rights icon.
Now, more than ever, we must learn from the example set by a great man.
The civil rights movement's leading disciple of nonviolent protest reflects on the life and work of the late congressman.
"To those who have said, 'Be patient and wait,' we have long said that we cannot be patient. We do not want our freedom gradually, but we want to be free now! We are tired. We are tired of being beaten by policemen. We are tired of seeing our people locked up in jail over and over again."
Today's Google Doodle honors the 60th anniversary of one of the most important moments in the civil rights movement.
The president's remarks received near-instantaneous scorn, with some questioning whether he even understands what the practice of desegregation busing was.
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.'s family and other civil rights leaders believe his death was part of an FBI conspiracy plot.
And what the president can nevertheless learn from the museum.
Hefner's magazine was a platform for African-American leaders, including Martin Luther King Jr., during the 1960s civil rights struggle.
The "Silent Protest Parade," as it came to be known, was the first mass African-American demonstration of its kind.
"During the '60s and '70s, art was beautifully done, but there was no violence."
For a drama about black British civil rights activists resorting to violent direct action, the tone of John Ridley's 'Guerilla' is surprisingly subdued.
The personal papers and photographs of a civil rights icon are available to the public for the first time.
The rancorous disputes of the King siblings—most of them over lucrative licensing deals for their father's words and image—are rending family ties