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  • you're about to see a clip of a very angry black guy from 1968.

  • It was a very angry time.

  • I'm David often filmmaker, and this is a clip that's part of my collection because it says something to me that I personally experienced principle.

  • I got to tell you in 1968 seemed to me every American was yelling at each other.

  • People were angry.

  • Everything was fractured a little bit like it seems on my YouTube channel.

  • A lot of people feel today they're on one side or the other side.

  • It's bad.

  • It's great.

  • It's Communist, its socialist.

  • It's fascist.

  • It's racist.

  • I mean, it was like that.

  • This was the time of black power.

  • I'm going to tell you at the end of this video what happened to me regarding black power.

  • But it was a time when black Americans felt they got to really stand up and push it in white people's faces.

  • The Clippers from a a show that appeared on PBS at that time that was actually live television.

  • Very courageous of PBS to run these different points of view live kind of debate, like on TV, we don't see anything like that today.

  • I'm not sure people would stay in the same room with one another, but they did.

  • You're about to hear a black power.

  • Advocates speak his mind on a white citizen who is not against black people getting their rights and privileges.

  • Ask an innocent question.

  • We're not interested in a racial house.

  • We don't want your neighborhood.

  • We want ours to be justice.

  • Good.

  • We don't want to start with your name, but we don't want you coming in our neighbourhood and open up stored in exploiting us and then go home and throw a bomb.

  • If we move next to out in the suburbs.

  • We don't want your schools.

  • But we want our school to be the highest in the best possible for our black project.

  • What people don't understand.

  • We are saying we're not asking.

  • You see, the die is cast.

  • As I said, we're not asking.

  • We're saying this is the way it's gonna be gentle.

  • The back room.

  • My name is Russell Davis.

  • I'm a student of political science of this afternoon.

  • Mr.

  • Meeks has said that he's not afraid of alienating white America.

  • Young lady from Winnetka stated that she saw during the marches which he participated in people who were full of fear and hatred.

  • Mr.

  • Lucas has said that the American Negro is either going to be free or he's going to be dead.

  • My question is this.

  • If the violence continues, aren't you, Mr Makes.

  • And you, Mr Lucas, afraid that it's going to be the second alternative?

  • Mr.

  • McCoy, let me after this gentleman.

  • You know, it's very hard to say what you wanna say.

  • When after you said and some I get some answers have been talking.

  • But you know what?

  • Young wife Ellen.

  • I got a son and 100 and first Airborne that you're gonna kill.

  • Probably because going to Vietnam, I got a nephew.

  • Just came back from Korea.

  • There's wounded three times.

  • The first thing happened, went home a copy, but a pistol butt.

  • Now you get this straight, you can kill our back folks.

  • You want to, baby, But you will not kill the freedom of black folks.

  • It's common.

  • We're going to get it.

  • You think you're so indestructible.

  • You think you're so great cause you got all these weapons?

  • I remember Miles Se Tung once said he wondered where he'd get his weapons from.

  • And then we are.

  • I'm trying.

  • I shake And he said, Thank you, Jesus.

  • Don't misunderstand us, baby.

  • We're dead serious.

  • This country was founded on revolution Gold little senators out there in the Northeast section.

  • This country had some muscles and some sticks and some stones and he whipped the mighty professional British Army baby and 5000 were black.

  • And one black woman disguised yourself with a man and fought with you all.

  • And we don't have off freedom yet before in every one of your damn lousy wars, baby, and you give us nothing.

  • Now the war is gonna be here.

  • We're gonna be free now you kill or you want to, But we kill two.

  • So about me.

  • At that time, I was an advocate of Martin Luther King.

  • I was a supporter of Martin Luther King.

  • I believed in the word integration that we would all come together that we would not separate.

  • Black power took a different point of view.

  • So the organization that I supported at that time by giving them a small amount of money I left because they rejected me.

  • The black power movement rejected white people.

  • We don't want you and I left.

  • And for a long time I had no place where I could support the basic evolution of equality in the United States.

  • I don't know what happened to Russell Beak.

  • I can't really find him on the Internet.

  • But at the time, this was national prime time television, which you just saw with millions of people watching.

  • Thank you very much for watching this clip.

  • I hope you find that interesting, historically relevant.

  • And maybe it touches you today in terms of your personal point of view, I still support the idea that we've got to find a way to be a nation that the fractured country, angry at each other, screaming at each other just ain't gonna work.

  • There is no one group of people that can dominate so much that the other ones go away.

  • We have to find a way.

  • Least that's my view, my point of view.

  • Thank you.

you're about to see a clip of a very angry black guy from 1968.

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This Man is Angry Like So Many Americans Were In 1968

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    林宜悉 posted on 2020/03/27
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