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The history of injustice and inequality is a history of disuse of the law. We as a nation have failed ourselves by not trusting the law and by not using the law to gain sooner the ends of justice which law alone serves. Johnson, Memorial Day, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania (May 30, 1963). There are possibilities enough for all who will abandon mastery over others to pursue mastery over nature.Source: Press Release, "5/30/63, Remarks by Vice President, Memorial Day, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania," Statements File, Box 80, LBJ Library. Johnson's Radio and Television Remarks Upon Signing the Civil Rights Bill (July 2, 1964). There is world enough for all to seek their happiness in their own way.Lyndon Baines Johnson (August 27, 1908 – January 22, 1973), often referred to as LBJ, was an American politician. To deny a man his hopes because of his color or race, his religion or the place of his birth is not only to do injustice; it is to deny America and to dishonor the dead who gave their lives for American freedom. It is trying to kill a man that you do not even know well enough to hate.
president, from 1963 to 1969, after Kennedy's assassination.
Source: Public Papers of the Presidents of the United States: Lyndon B. Let us reject any among us who seek to reopen old wounds and to rekindle old hatreds. Let us now join reason to faith and action to experience, to transform our unity of interest into a unity of purpose.
For the hour and the day and the time are here to achieve progress without strife, to achieve change without hatred—not without difference of opinion, but without the deep and abiding divisions which scar the union for generations.
It is a crime against mankind that so much courage, and so much will, and so many dreams, must be flung on the fires of war and death. Justice requires us to remember that when any citizen denies his fellow, saying, "His color is not mine," or "His beliefs are strange and different," in that moment he betrays America, though his forebears created this Nation. And each of us, in the span of time, has really only a moment among our companions.
The law cannot save those who deny it but neither can the law serve any who do not use it. How incredible it is that in this fragile existence, we should hate and destroy one another.The first right and most vital of all our fights is the right to vote.[...] It is from the exercise of this right that the guarantee of all our other rights flows.