In the article 'What is the Point of Equality', the author Elizabeth Anderson compares the connotations of the two concepts regarding the question of civil rights and egalitarianism.
He lived in a society that valued the whites and ignored the black American citizens. When Socrates knew that he was going to die, he was not afraid of the afterlife.
From the disclosure, several interest groups and individuals moved to court to question the constitutionality of the program that engaged in unchecked monitoring of all types of communications within and outside the US.
Consequently, Volgy and other political scholars have contributed to the debate on declining empathy and civic engagement in the United States.
The primary responsibility of the police is to serve and protect the right of the citizens. The most common and the most efficient ways entail the mobilization of the general public to engage in peaceful [...]
According to him, equality was not the issue but the empowerment of the blacks. The blacks had to be creative instead of relying on the white.
In the book: The Civil Society Reader, it is noted: "Among these powerful elite, the crisis of civic membership is expressed in the loss of civic consciousness, of a sense of obligation to the rest [...]
On the other hand, social institutions that have been in existence are the source of our identity, and people should strive to have a healthy relationship with their families, as well as the community.
The present paper aims to employ the justice perspective to evaluate if the rights of the individual are more supreme than the rights of the society.
Martin Luther King is optimistic that African Americans will have basic rights including voting and other social rights in the future.
In this essence, it is appropriate that every young person in the country engages in an activity in service of the nation.
To elaborate his point of view he refers to the Constitution which stated that people were equal in terms of their political rights, and shows how African-Americans were disfranchised by the government.
The enactments that ended the slavery, the rights to vote and participate in the political processes and the end of segregation benefitted the minority groups.
Although Malcolm X did not favor violence, he had a strong objection on the subject of nonviolence philosophy on the blacks.
It is also imperative to note that Luther is addressing all Americans, both white and black, and hence the use of words "we" and "our".
That is, according to him, the only workable and real mechanism in this war was African-Americans to demand for their rights, as the only primary mechanism of ensuring there was minimization of the oppressive powers [...]
The era was heralded by the establishment of the Black Arts Movement in Harlem in the decade of the 1960s. Many historians view this movement as the artistic arm of the Black Power movement, representing [...]
Although these two leaders shared a common agenda and agreed on the idea of saving the African-Americans from segregation and extreme suffering, there was a difference between booker t washington's and w.e.b dubois' ideological approaches [...]
The struggle reached a climax in the mid 1960s, and in the midst of it all were two charismatic and articulate leaders, Martin Luther King, Jr.and Malcolm X.