50 Years Later: (R)Evolution of the Dream.
On August 28, 1963, on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D. C., the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., delivered a seventeen-minute speech calling for an end to racial discrimination. His oration, later known as the “I Have A Dream speech,” was the culmination of “The March On Washington for Jobs and Freedom.” Dr. King delivered his first version of the speech in Detroit on June 23, 1963, outside Cobo Hall after leading 125,000 people in the “Walk to Freedom” down Woodward Avenue.
-- From U-M's MLK Symposium: About the Symposium page.
School of Kinesiology event:
Culturally-Tailored Interventions: Lessons Learned from the Black Panther Party’s Survival Programs
Monday, January 21
SPH 1, Room 1755
Rebecca Hasson Ph.D. is a Movement Science professor in the School of Kinesiology whose research interests include the causes and consequences of childhood obesity in multiethnic populations.
As part of the MLK Symposium, Dr. Hasson will share her insights on this year's theme in her presentation,Culturally-Tailored Interventions: Lessons Learned from the Black Panther Party’s Survival Programs.
Please visit U-M's MLK Symposium site for a schedule of all campus-wide events, including guest speakers:
Sponsored by Kinesiology Student Government (email@example.com).