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Three days before his historic 'I Have a Dream' speech, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. urged the civil rights movement not slow ...
down but push forward. King was interviewed on NBC ahead of the March on Washington. (Aug. 25)
Tags:ap,AP News,Associated Press,dr. martin luther king,jr.,richard wilson
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DURATION: 1:34-----------------------------------------SHOTLIST:NBC NEWS/MEET THE PRESS - AP CLIENTS ONLYWashington DC - August 25, 1963MANDATORY ON-SCREEN COURTESY: NBC NEWS4X3 and letterboxed1. SOUNDBITE: (English) Richard Wilson/'Meet the Press' interviewer:"There has been concern about the sit-ins, about some of the incidents that have happened in connection with them. Do you find any substantial reaction among white people to this effect, or does it affect you in any way in the conduct of your movement?"2. SOUNDBITE: (English) Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Civil rights leader:"There may be this reaction among many whites in the country. I'm sure that many whites both north and south have the feeling that we are pushing things too fast and that we should cool off a while, slow up for a period. I cannot agree with this at all, for I think there can be no gain, saying of the fact that the negro has been extremely patient. We have waited for well now 345 years for our basic constitutional and God-given rights. And we will confront the fact that we are at the bottom of the economic ladder. We confront the fact that the gap between the median income of negros and whites is widening every day. We confront the fact that the negro is still a victim of glaring and notorious conditions of segregation and discrimination, and I think instead of slowing up we must push at this point and we must continue to move on, and I'm convinced that our moving on with not only help the negro cause, so to speak, but the cause of the whole of America because the shape of the world today just doesn't permit our nation the luxury of an anemic democracy."