Wall Street Movement failed to learn from Martin Luther King Jr.



It was apparent that the Wall Street Movement was infiltrated by agent provocateurs who sought to control, channel and mis-direct the movement.  How else can you explan why the Wall Street Movement did not seek to come together in Washington D.C., as the centre of U.S. political power and decision-making power.

The Wall Street Movement fizzled out in carefully managed decentralized groups. These decentralized groups were easily marginalized by local media and the American political Establishment.

The March on Washington in the early 1960’s was pivotal to galvanizing the U.S. Civil Rights Movement toward civil rights victories in behalf of all Americans.

Imagine if millions of Americans had converged in Washington D.C. not in anger, but as a movement of empathy, love and peace, that sought to and end to war abroad, and social injustice in America. What would happen if a multi-million people movement converged in Washington D.C. in the Spirit of Martin Luther King’s “I Have a Dream”

The March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom (or "The Great March on Washington," as styled in a sound recording released after the event) was one of the largest political rallies for human rights in United States history and called for civil and economic rights for African Americans. It took place in Washington, D.C. on Wednesday, August 28, 1963. Martin Luther King, Jr. delivered his historic "I Have a Dream" speech advocating racial harmony at the Lincoln Memorial during the march.



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