On April 4, 1968, when a single bullet shattered the dream under an overcast Memphis sky, the Civil Rights movement was in high swing. Though a nation mourned, resilience enabled a people to fit the pieces
You know Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have a Dream” speech. Or at least you think you know it—you’ve read about it in textbooks, or heard politicians quote from it, or seen clips in classrooms or museums.
When Memphis sanitation workers went on strike in 1968, Martin Luther King Jr. knew they had a lesson to teach America. “You are reminding the nation,” he told attendees at a March 1968 rally there, “that
After TIME created a virtual-reality version of the 1963 March on Washington, we asked artist Hank Willis Thomas how he would translate that immersive experience onto a magazine cover. In answer, at a
President Donald Trump commuted the sentence of the disgraced former governor of Illinois who tried to sell a U.S. Senate seat. “It’s been a long, long journey. I’m bruised and I’m battered and bloody,”
DC’s Legends of Tomorrow (CW at 9) Sara is called away for business and leaves Ava in charge. Constantine confronts someone from his past. Behrad persuades everyone to bring Zari along on a mission though