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  • Loïc Bonnevie

    "The black power salute at the 1968 Olympics was a protest made by the African American athletes Tommie Smith and John Carlos; the athletes made the raised fist gesture at the Olympic Stadium in Mexico City. The Australian competitor, Peter Norman, wore an Olympic Project for Human Rights badge in solidarity. The event was one of the most overtly political statements[1] in the history of the modern Olympic Games."Wikipedia

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1968 Summer Olympic games hosted by Mexico; Tommie Smith and John Carlos did the Black Power salute, which was a notable sign of black power protest. <^ I get CHILLS, everytime I see this. #allpowertothepeople

The 1968 Olympics Black Power Salute: African American athletes Tommie Smith and John Carlos raise their fists in a gesture of solidarity at the 1968 Olympic games. Australian Silver medalist Peter Norman wore an Olympic Project for Human Rights badge in support of their protest. Both Americans were expelled from the games as a result.

Paul Robeson and a very young Julian Bond.

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Astronaut John Glenn on the cover of Life magazine, March 2, 1962.

Bob Beamon, uncoached for six months before the Mexico Olympics (1968) and so naive that he did not mark out his run-up, almost failed to qualify for the final, fouling two of his three attempts. In the final, his first jump ended the competition. He landed 8.90 metres from the board, a world record by 55cm. 'I can't go on. What is the point? We'll all look silly,' said Britain's defending champion Lynn Davies, who was to finish ninth. 'You have destroyed the event,' he said, turning to Beamon.

Although chaos isn’t a word that startups want married to their businesses, sometimes they go hand-in-hand:

Chicago Car Elevator c. 1936 via chicagoist #Cars #Elevator #Chicago

Lady Liberty’s face is seen here on Liberty Island, waiting to be installed...She could be prettier, just sayin".

Faces of emancipation: 1860 to 1880