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From civil rights to human rights : Martin Luther King and the struggle for economic justice

Autor: Thomas F Jackson
Editora: Philadelphia, Pa. : University of Pennsylvania Press ; Bristol : University Presses Marketing [distributor], 2006.
Séries: Politics and culture in modern America.
Edição/Formato   Livro : Biografia : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
"Drawing widely on published and unpublished archival sources, Jackson explains the contexts and meanings of King's increasingly open call for "a radical redistribution of political and economic power" in American cities, the nation, and the world. The mid-1960s ghetto uprisings were in fact revolts against unemployment, powerlessness, police violence, and institutionalized racism, he argued. His final dream, a Poor  Ler mais...
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Detalhes

Gênero/Forma: Biography
Pessoa Denominada: Martin Luther King, Jr.; Martin Luther King, Jr.
Tipo de Material: Biografia
Tipo de Documento: Livro
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Thomas F Jackson
ISBN: 0812239695 9780812239690
Número OCLC: 71284983
Descrição: p. cm.
Conteúdos: 1. Pilgrimage to Christian socialism --
2. least of these --
3. Seed time in the winter of reaction --
4. American Gandhi and direct action --
5. dreams of the masses --
6. Jobs and freedom --
7. Malignant kinship --
8. secret heart of America --
9. war on poverty and the democratic socialist dream --
10. Egyptland --
11. world house --
12. Power to poor people.
Título da Série: Politics and culture in modern America.
Responsabilidade: Thomas F. Jackson.
Mais informações:

Resumo:

From Civil Rights to Human Rights examines King's lifelong commitments to economic equality, racial justice, and international peace. Drawing upon broad research in published sources and unpublished  Ler mais...

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"Jackson exemplifies the best offerings of intellectual history."-Reviews in American History "Never before have King's social and political ideas been so thoroughly documented nor so persuasively Ler mais...

 
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schema:reviewBody""Drawing widely on published and unpublished archival sources, Jackson explains the contexts and meanings of King's increasingly open call for "a radical redistribution of political and economic power" in American cities, the nation, and the world. The mid-1960s ghetto uprisings were in fact revolts against unemployment, powerlessness, police violence, and institutionalized racism, he argued. His final dream, a Poor People's March on Washington, aimed to mobilize Americans across racial and class lines to reverse a national cycle of urban conflict, political backlash, and policy retrenchment. King's vision of economic democracy and international human rights remains a powerful inspiration for those committed to ending racism and poverty in our time."--BOOK JACKET."
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