“Our bodies have to be with other bodies and they have to occupy spaces to bring attention to injustices,” explains Dr. Foster, who looks back at King’s work and the efforts of African-Americans to focus the attention of the nation on discrimination. “With the bus boycotts, the lack of bodies on the bus brought on change. On the bridge in Selma — those bodies were beaten so brutally that we could see an incarnation of injustice and its evidence on the very bodies of people who survived. That incarnation of evidence of injustice stopped people and caused them to question, ‘Is something wrong?” - How the Occupy Movement Evokes the Spirit of Martin Luther King, Jr.

“Our bodies have to be with other bodies and they have to occupy spaces to bring attention to injustices,” explains Dr. Foster, who looks back at King’s work and the efforts of African-Americans to focus the attention of the nation on discrimination. “With the bus boycotts, the lack of bodies on the bus brought on change. On the bridge in Selma — those bodies were beaten so brutally that we could see an incarnation of injustice and its evidence on the very bodies of people who survived. That incarnation of evidence of injustice stopped people and caused them to question, ‘Is something wrong?” - How the Occupy Movement Evokes the Spirit of Martin Luther King, Jr.

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