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Martin Luther King on War

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Martin Luther King on War
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"I may not get there with you..."

On April 4, 1967, in a speech at New York's Riverside Church, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. denounced the Vietnam War as an "enemy of the poor" and criticized the U.S. government as the "greatest purveyor of violence in the world." President Lyndon B. Johnson was enraged. Dr. King’s popularity waned after this speech, and he was shot dead exactly one year later on April 4, 1968. James Earl Ray, a drifter and ex-con, was convicted and sent to prison for the assassination of Dr. King, but Ray maintained his innocence until his death in prison in 1998. Some, including Dr. King’s family, believe that James Earl Ray was part of a larger conspiracy by the government to kill Dr. King.