Saturday, October 19, 2019
1963 March on Washington for Demonstration
Men skiing from Chicago to Washington for the demonstration Washington Parade in 1963 was a major event in the tradition of orderly non-violent protest behavior. Asa Philip Randolph who proposed in Washington in March 1933 tried marching in Washington more than 20 years ago. At that time, he accepted President Roosevelt's orders, founded a fair employment practice committee, and the parade of 1940 was canceled (Saunders 16). However, there were increasingly reasons to follow this path in 1963; black's unemployment, violence against the Birmingham demonstrators and civil rights law have reached their greatest interest at the moment, and the parade may not wait anymore I do not. In June 1963, just before March in Washington, 60% of Americans (undoubtedly, because more than 70% of Caucasians received support of high levels of blacks), civil rights demonstrations were a hindrance to the progress of black people I said. Help the obstacles. In fact, this means that most white people think they know more about the needs of blacks than real blacks. Although the voting right bill was not yet established in 1964, blacks did not vote in the whole southern part, but while discrimination in houses continued, fair housing law was not discussed for 4 years, 4 minutes Three Americans are over 80%. Caucasian said that black people should cease protesting their rights On August 28, 1963, about 250,000 people participated in Jobs and Freedom in Washington, whether black or white. This is the biggest demonstration of the nation's capital history and expansion of the civil rights movement. The most important show. After marching from the Washington Monument, the demonstrators gathered near the Lincoln Memorial, and several civil rights leaders spoke with the crowd seeking voting rights, black equals employment opportunities. More than 250,000 demonstrators attended the capital on August 28, 1963 to participate in Washington in March for Employment and Freedom. This is not only the largest human rights demonstration in American history but also a rare show of solidarity in various civil rights groups. The event began at the rally at the Washington Monument. There were several celebrities and musicians there. Later, the participants marched to the memorial hall with a mile National Mall. The three-hour program at the Lincoln Memorial Hall contains prominent civil rights and lectures by religious leaders. This day ended with the White House Summit Meeting with President John F. Kennedy, the leader of the White House.