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Equality depends not on the force of arms or tear gas but upon the force of moral right; not on recourse to violence but on respect for law and order.I do not want to be the President who built empires, or sought grandeur, or extended dominion. We must always be mindful of this one thing, whatever the trials and the tests ahead.Lyndon Baines Johnson (August 27, 1908 – January 22, 1973), often referred to by his initials 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. legislatures, Johnson became the Vice President of the United States of America under John F. No one should be able to pull curtains of secrecy around decisions which can be revealed without injury to the public interest. It is young men dying in the fullness of their promise.Casual dating is not automatically and necessarily “romantic” in nature but there is a possibility of it blossoming into a fully commited romantic relationship since it involves getting to know each other personally outside of the bedroom, as opposed to say a no-strings-attached relationship where the basis of the existence of the relationship is 99% sexual.
Casual dating is a term used to describe a sexual or non-sexual relationship wherein both parties are interested in getting to know each other through dates but without the commitment, exclusivity, pressure of taking the next step and the promises that romantic relationships usually come with.
I want to be the President who educated young children to the wonders of their world. The ultimate strength of our country and our cause will lie not in powerful weapons or infinite resources or boundless wealth, but will lie in the unity of our people.
I want to be the President who [...] President Lyndon B. Negroes, they're getting pretty uppity these days and that's a problem for us since they've got something now they never had before, the political pull to back up their uppityness. Like Doctor King, like Abraham Lincoln, like countless citizens who have driven this country inexorably forward, President Johnson knew that ours in the end is a story of optimism, a story of achievement and constant striving that is unique upon this Earth. He believed that together we can build an America that is more fair, more equal, and more free than the one we inherited. And in part because of him, we must believe it as well.
Johnson's Remarks in the Capitol Rotunda at the Signing of the Voting Rights Act (August 6, 1965).
Source: Public Papers of the Presidents of the United States: Lyndon B.