Where Do We Go from Here Chaos or Community?by King, Martin Luther; King, Coretta Scott; Harding, Vincent
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In 1967, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., isolated himself from the demands of the civil rights movement, rented a house in Jamaica with no telephone, and labored over his final manuscript. In this prophetic work, which has been unavailable for more than ten years, he lays out his thoughts, plans, and dreams for America's future, including the need for better jobs, higher wages, decent housing, and quality education. With a universal message of hope that continues to resonate, King demanded an end to global suffering, asserting that humankind-for the first time-has the resources and technology to eradicate poverty.
‘’Martin Luther King, Jr., was one of the greatest organic intellectuals in American history. His unique ability to connect the life of the mind to the struggle for freedom is legendary, and in this book-his last grand expression of his vision-he put forward his most prophetic challenge to powers that be and his most progressive program for the wretched of the earth.’’-Cornel West, professor of religion and African American studies, Princeton University, and author of Race Matters
The last book written by Kinghis final reflections after a decade of civil rights strugglesIn 1967, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., isolated himself from the demands of the movement, rented a house in Jamaica with no telephone, and labored over his final manuscript. In this important work, which has been unavailable for more than ten years, we find King's acute analysis of American race relations and the state of the movement after a decade of civil rights efforts.King lays out his thoughts, plans, and dreams for America's future, including the need for better jobs, higher wages, decent housing, and quality education.
Today, as African American communities stand to lose more wealth than any other demographic during this economic crisis, King's call for economic equality and sustainability is especially pertinent. With a universal message of hope that continues to resonate, King demanded an end to global suffering, asserting that humankindfor the first timehas the resources and technology to eradicate poverty.
Civil rights activist Vincent Harding was a friend and colleague of King and worked with Coretta Scott King to establish the King Center in Atlanta, serving as its first director. A distinguished theologian and historian, he is the award-winning author of several books and lives in Denver, Colorado.
Table of Contents
|Where Are We?||p. 1|
|Black Power||p. 23|
|Racism and the White Backlash||p. 71|
|The Dilemma of Negro Americans||p. 109|
|Where We Are Going||p. 143|
|The World House||p. 177|
|Appendix: Programs and Prospects||p. 203|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|
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