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His mother and father had a vision to create a nation where love and equality exist. Martin Luther King III is on a mission to fulfill that vision.

King spoke Tuesday night to a packed room at the University of Central Oklahoma, noting it was his honor to speak on what was the last official day of Black History Month.

"I'm asked all the time 'Have we reached the dream of Martin Luther King?'" King said. "And I Comprar Levitra answer, in some degrees we have, but in many areas we have not.

"We still have a long way to go."

King told the audience he finds it hard to believe that America hasn't yet changed the poverty that so many of our citizens face. Especially our nation, which has spent so much of its own money during this time of war.

"There are over 36 million people living in poverty," he said. "America should have the ability to change that not change all of it but at least make a dent."

While the poor may have better access to loans, King said, many poor areas also have higher prices on groceries, insurance rates and even car insurance.

"It is the most expensive for people who need the most," King said, "and that's called classism."

With so many corporations having so much of the American people's money, he wishes more companies would help assist these poverty stricken areas.

A huge step in the right direction for society is to get rid of all the " Dianabol Atlas-Dom isms," King continued.

"Racism, classism, sexism they should all be gone in order to create opportunities for everybody in America," he said.

Audience member Althea Meyers agrees with King, noting her mother took her to see King's father, Martin Luther King Jr., when she was just a little girl.

"My mother thought what Martin Luther King stood for was something that everyone should know about, no matter what color you were," Meyers said. "I was so young I barely remember (seeing King), but my mother kept saying 'Listen up Althea, one day you'll read about this man in books.'"

Meyers was happy to bring her experience full circle by sharing the experience Tuesday night with her daughter, Jenny Graves, and her granddaughter Salima Graves.

"Knowing that I am experiencing something that has touched my mother for so many years is just wonderful," Graves said. "And to be able to bring my daughter along is just another of our generation of black women who have been touched by the King family."

Martin Luther King III addressed the issues of the present generation.

"Children "Anadrol 50" are our society's greatest "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" resource," King said. "I'm not sure today our society is appropriately targeting our children as they should be.

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And when dealing with hate crimes, King says there should be earlier education for everyone.

"Seems to me we need diversity training as early as Pre K," he said. "We shouldn't wait until our Deca Durabolin Jak Brac youth "4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone Ireland" are at the university level to teach them about other cultures."

King told the audience he recently witnessed a skinhead demonstration.

"I believe in the right of skinheads to demonstrate they should have that right," King said. "I just wish they didn't feel the need to demonstrate."

He has never understood the reasoning some people have in believing the color of skin determines who is better than others.

"We should never let the color of our skin determine our values," he said.

King told the university students in the 50 Mg Turinabol For Sale group they could help.

"Are you going to be a thermometer and only record what's going on, or will you be a thermostat and change what's happening?" King asked the students.

"I urge you to go down to Oklahoma City and visit the middle and high schools," he said. "Encourage those students to demand excellence the way all of you are, by getting an education.