Requiem for Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s Dream

Mattison Brooks - 29 Aug 2023

More than 60 years ago, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. shook America to its foundations on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington D.C. He famously and passionately intoned: “I have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character.”

He went on to say, “I have a dream that one day, down in Alabama, with its vicious racists, with its governor having his lips dripping with the words of interposition and nullification; one day right there in Alabama, little black boys and black girls will be able to join hands with little white boys and white girls as sisters and brothers.”

Children playing together, living together, learning together, in harmony, regardless of skin color or background. A dream that millions of African American children sadly never lived to see. Since 1973 more than 63,000,000 abortions have been committed, with a vast overrepresentation (more than one third) of them occurring within the African American community.

SFLA’s National Celebrate Life Day at the Lincoln Memorial

As a consequence, 50 years later, African Americans make up slightly more than 13% of the population of the United States: no meaningful population growth as a percentage, over a period of five decades. Coupled with the strategic concentration of Planned Parenthood centers in minority communities, it has all the bearings of a planned and intentional decision – and that’s before we dig into the well-established eugenicist and racist views of Margaret Sanger.

In any other civilized nation, this kind of targeted population control would be called ethnic cleansing. In ours, the progressive left calls it healthcare.

And within days of the 60th anniversary of Dr. King’s speech in Washington, these radicals released a campaign ad where they promised to stop “these guys” by nationally codifying Roe v. Wade, and called out the Republican presidential candidates for their pro-life views. Hilariously, the one pro-life woman running unsurprisingly didn’t make it into the ad. Probably just a coincidence.

Instead, Joe Biden, who once infamously said “If you have a problem figuring out whether you’re for me or Trump, then you ain’t black,” will be the champion of the African American community. How, you ask?

SFLA students with Alveda King, Dr. King’s niece

By protecting the medically assisted genocide that’s caused their population growth to flatline to the point where they’re now the third largest racial group in America after decades of being the second largest.

Make it make sense.

The legacy of Dr. King and his world renowned dream of a better post-racial America deserves better caretakers or “champions” than a President who capitulated to segregationists , abhorrent anti-family Marxist organizations, or fearmongering parasites who exploit minorities and the poor for clicks, pageviews, and ad dollars. And most of all, the African American community deserve a better future than as a perpetual political football thrown around by a party that’s all too happy to destroy their preborn and future generations, in exchange for their vote.  

READ MORE: Pro-Life & Headed Back to School? Here’s a Few School Supplies, Including a Hazmat Suit, You Might Want to Consider

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