Hundreds march in Cleveland to mark 50th Anniversary of Dr. Martin Luther King's "I Have A Dream" speech.
CLEVELAND - A recording of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. is getting new attention after being found in 2010 by an Ohio high school art teacher and student searching through items the school library was discarding.
The Plain Dealer newspaper reports the 1967 speech preserved on reel-to-reel tape was given, and found, at Glenville High School in Cleveland.
In it, King says "Our power does not lie in Molotov cocktails. ... Our power lies in our ability to say nonviolently that we aren't gonna take it any longer."
King was visiting the city at the request of a group of black ministers a year after riots in a city neighborhood.
The speech has been transferred to CD and will be used in social studies lessons at Cleveland schools.
In 2010, Campus International School opened its doors after reaching an agreement to partner with Cleveland State. It's been a success ever since.
The 1960s Civil Rights Movement came to life Wednesday for students at Facing History New Tech High School in Cleveland.
Many say race relations still have a long way to go in Cleveland 50 years after the March on Washington.
Ohio Gov. John Kasich is commemorating the 50th Anniversary of Martin Luther King's "I Have a Dream" speech with a proclamation.
The Urban League of Greater Cleveland and other community groups have organized a rally and march on Wednesday night to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington where Dr. Martin Luther King Junior delivered his 'I Have a Dream' speech.
There's another Martin Luther King Jr., one largely missing from the popular cultural image of the slain civil rights leader.
Labor union groups and civil rights activists, some of whom were here 50 years ago for the 1963 March on Washington, will gather at the Lincoln Memorial on Saturday to commemorate that event and push a new agenda.
Photographer Wayne Nobles' never-published photos of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. from the historic March on Washington in 1963 capture a side of the civil rights leader seldom seen by the public.
A Maple Heights resident, who will be commemorating the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington in the nation's capital, once drove Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. to and from his Montgomery, Alabama church.