60 years ago, a group of multi-racial activists, including John Lewis, traveled down South together to challenge segregation in public transportation. They were beaten. Firebombed. Arrested. They did not give up. You can find their stories at the Freedom Riders National Monument.
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B&M's revenues are likely to overtake those of John Lewis this year
As I reflect on the past four years, I can't help but think of Congressman John Lewis' powerful words, "Do not get lost in a sea of despair. Be hopeful, be optimistic. Our struggle is not the struggle of a day, a week, a month, or a year, it is the struggle of a lifetime.”
Not many of us get to live to see our own legacy play out in such a meaningful, remarkable way. John Lewis did:
Republicans have already introduced 253 bills in 43 states to suppress the right to vote. We must pass the John Lewis Voting Rights Act. The stakes could not be higher.
John Lewis asked The NYT to publish this on the day of his funeral. It is necessary reading. He writes, “When you see something that is not right, you must say something ... Democracy is not a state. It is an act, and each generation must do its part.”
Saddened to hear the news of civil rights hero John Lewis passing. Melania and I send our prayers to he and his family.