• mollie

    Inspirational Photo of the Day: Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his "I Have a Dream" speech!

  • George Sink Injury Lawyers

    Today we honor and celebrate the life and achievements of one of the most influential civil rights leaders this country has ever known, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. How will you serve others today? #MLK #MartinLutherKing #dayofservice

  • Dianne DeBeixedon

    History In Pictures ‏@HistoryInPics 28 Aug 50 years ago today, Martin Luther King, Jr. gives his now famous "I Have a Dream" speech to 250,000 people in D.C.

  • Margaret Bartsch

    History today August 28, 1963 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. at the Civil Rights March on Washington where he delivered his famous "I Have A Dream" Speech.

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September 1957 - Integrated Classroom At Anacostia High, Washington DC

Slave Henry Bibb Begs For His Family.. After Henry Bibb's Failed escape from his Louisiana 'Masta sir' He was sold to a group of traveling gamblers. They returned to Bibbs former plantation to buy his wife and child, but were refused due to the masters spite. Bibb left with the gamblers and never saw his family again...

March 15th 2002 - Excavated World Trade Center foundations 6 months after the cowardly terrorist attacks on September 11th 2001

Young Men Play A Card game of Coon Can, in a store near Reserve, Louisiana 1938

African American Man Making Purchases at a traveling Grocery store, Forrest City, Arkansas september 1938

The Roosevelts - Teddy Snr And Teddy Jnr strolling in 1922

1918 National Womens Party Demonstration

President Gerald Ford Campaigning in Phillidelphia -1976

1900 - Train Of Huge Redwood Logs From the Excelsior Redwood Company Of Eureka, Ca.

1944 - W.L McKenzie King, Winston Churchill, FDR, Maj-Gen Alexander Cambridge

1954 New York City - Teamsters Union Members Holding picket signs for higher pay and pensions

Arnold Rothstein - The Man That "Fixed" the 1919 World Series

1916 Child Labor - 5 Yr old Vera Hill Picked 25lbs of cotton a day,

Alvin Cullum York - Known also by his rank, Sergeant York, He was one of the most decorated American soldiers in World War I. He received the Medal of Honor for leading an attack on a German machine gun nest, taking 32 machine guns, killing 28 German soldiers, and capturing 132 others.

Picture taken at 1967 war protest outside the Pentagon. It became a symbol of the innocence of the peace movement on one hand, and the disproportionate use of force by the government on the other.

The Fuhrer takes tea with several people including the wife of prominent politician Albert Forster at Hitler's home, Berghof, Berchtesgaden, Upper Bavaria, Germany, in the late 1930s

Christopher Scott "Chris" Kyle April 8, 1974 – February 2, 2013

Winston Churchill

This photograph shows troops from the First Infantry Division wading ashore under heavy fire at the Normandy beach, code-named OMAHA. Here the first landings resembled Churchill's worst nightmares, as unexpectedly fierce German resistance resulted in the deaths of many American soldiers. The troops finally accomplished their mission, however, and casualties elsewhere on D-Day were not as high as had been feared

Operation OVERLORD

March 1944 - Eisenhower & Churchill

After the Teheran Conference, Churchill contracted pneumonia, followed by a heart attack. He was well enough by Christmas Day, however, to discuss military plans with General Eisenhower (left) and Field Marshal Harold Alexander (second from left) in Carthage. Churchill is shown wearing his famous dragon-emblazoned dressing gown over his even more famous "siren suit"--a one-piece zip-front jumpsuit named for its simplicity in putting on quickly at the sound of an air raid siren

The August 1942 meetings between Stalin and Churchill did not always go smoothly. Berating the British for their failure to come to grips with the Germans, Stalin said that British soldiers would lose their fear as soon as they started to fight. Furious, Churchill replied that he would pardon Stalin's remarks only on account of the bravery of the Russian army. Impressed with Churchill's spirit, Stalin mellowed, and the conference ended on a cordial note.

In May 1941, during what turned out to be the last major attack of the Blitz, German bombs destroyed the debating chamber of the House of Commons.