King spells out for his audience the need for justice and says that blacks are going to keep on protesting until they get it, but that they won't do so violently.He ends his speech with a vision of a time when justice will roll through the land, and people will be judged by their character and not the color of their skin.
This land of equality will benefit everyone, black and white.
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I agree that a lot of sentences could be the thesis statement.
But if I had to pick out one that the whole speech centers around it would be "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."" Because the whole time he is speaking about EVERYONE being equal based upon America's past and morals.
Montgomery was a place of great racism in the South. King saw this racism and felt something needed to be done.
As for him being the newly elected president of the Montgomery Improvement Association (MIA).
He was brought up in a religious home, his father was a pastor.
Martin followed in his dad’s footsteps and was ordained and became a minister of a Baptist church in the city Montgomery, Alabama.
He felt he needed to do something, so in 1955, December 1, when Rosa Parks didn’t give up her seat on the bus for a white passenger and was arrested.
Martin made the decision to organize a boycott against the bus transportation .