Robert Kennedy Martin Luther King, Jr
Malcolm X Medgar Wylie Evers Milburn

RFKRobert Kennedy

"What I think is clear, is that we can work together in the last analysis, and what has been going on within the United States over a period of the last three years -  the division, the violence, the disenchantment with our society; the divisions, whether it's between blacks and whites, between the poor and the more affluent, or between age groups or on the war in Vietnam - is that we can start to work together. We are a great country, an unselfish country, and a compassionate country. I intend to make that my basis for running."

Robert Francis Kennedy,

June 5, 1968, the day of his death

Martin Luther King, Jr

"I have a dream that one day this nation will rise up and live out the true meaning of its creed, 'We hold these truths to be self evident, that all men are created equal. I have a dream that one day on the red hills of Georgia, sons of former slaves and the sons of former slave owners will be able to sit down together at the table of brotherhood. I have a dream today!"

Martin Luther King, Jr.
from "I Have A Dream," August 28, 1963


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Malcolm XMalcolm X Malcolm X was the Minister of the Nation of Islam until March 1964 when he left this group and formed the Muslim Mosque, Inc. and the Organization of Afro-American Unity. Malcolm X was assassinated in 1965 while delivering a speech in New York City. Norman Butler, Thomas Johnson, and Talmage Hayer were convicted of his murder and sentenced to life in prison. The FBI investigated the groups that Malcolm X was affiliated with due to allegations of communist influence. Killed February 21, 1965.

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EversMedgar Wylie Evers African American civil rights leader whose assassination for his work as field secretary for the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) in Mississippi galvanized the Civil Rights Movement.

As a representative of the NAACP, Medgar Evers worked for the most established and in some ways most conservative African American membership organization. He was, by all accounts, a hardworking, thoughtful, and somewhat quiet
man. Yet the work Evers did was groundbreaking, even
radical, in that he risked (and eventually lost) his life bringing
news of his state's violent white supremacy to nationwide
attention. When Evers was assassinated in his front yard by
Byron de la Beckwith, a white racist, he became a symbol of
Movement. Killed June 12, 1963.


MiIburn, The 1964 murder of three civil rights workers in Mississippi

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 JFK Lancer Conference Presentations:

Rex Bradford, The Pursuit of Historical Justice; Larry Hancock: A Testable Hypothesis-Conspiracy and Cover-Up; Scott Johnson: Lee Harvey Oswald, the CIA, and the Logic of Conspiracy

Lawrence Teeter, Attorney for Sirhan Sirhan (2003)

Barbara LaMonica, "The Right-Wing Rebellion within the U.S."

Larry Hancock, The Case for Reopening the LAPD’s Investigation of the Robert Kennedy Assassination (2008)

Larry Hancock and Stuart Wexler, MLK, A Different Trai

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