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<![CDATA[On August 28, 1963, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. stood before the Lincoln Memorial and told a violently divided nation, “I have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character.” His passionate belief and calm leadership inspired many, including the politicians who passed the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Fifty years later, perceptions of ethnicity and diversity continue to evolve. In a 2008 article, Los Angeles Times reporter Rosa Brooks wrote:
|“The tapestry gets even richer. The number of inter-marriages has gone up dramatically over the last few decades and, as a consequence, so has the number of multiracial young Americans who… are neither this nor that, but a bit of this and a bit of that, with a healthy dollop of something else… younger Americans are more likely than older Americans to have dated inter-racially, to have close friends of other races, and to live in families with relatives from other racial and ethnic backgrounds. As a result, race literally isn’t a black-and-white issue for many younger Americans.”|