Another place on August 1963. This March is

Another major of roll Dr. King played in The Civil Rights Movement would be his famously known Birmingham campaign. In springtime 1963. This would be the beginning of a series of long sit-in protest marches. These martest would call for equal rights.  Protesters would be met by high-pressure fire hoses attack dogs and policemen on horses . The images captured in Birmingham would be some of the most influential images ever captured during the Civil Rights Movement. It is said that the protest in Birmingham Signify what is the beginning of the end for segregation in the south.  During this dr. King was also thrown in Birmingham Jail where he released his Famous letter from Birmingham Jail . This letter would serve to continue to spark hope in the Civil Rights Movement .”I have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the colour of their skin but by the content of their character.”Martin Luther King, Jr.And how could I not talk about One of the most Inspiring Events in history of the United States The march on DC That took place on August 1963. This March is known as probably one of the most  Famous of dr. Martin Luther King achievements. And where he delivered his Amazing ‘I Have a Dream’ speech.  The march on DC was completely peaceful and drew an estimated 200,000-300,000 people. The March is a credited with a great contribution Helping To pass break through civil rights legislation in 1964 and 1965. On April 4th 1968 In Memphis Tennessee Reverend dr. Martin Luther King jr.  was assassinated buy firearm. This came at the hands of James Earl Ray who pleaded guilty to assassinating Martin Luther thus bypassing jury decision. After Martin’s death there was an outpouring of anger among African-Americans this led to a period of national Mourning. All those sad Martin Luther King Junior’s death encouraged End help to progress For an equal housing bill This bill would be the last major achievement of the Civil Rights Movement.