字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント you're about to see a clip of a very angry black guy from 1968. It was a very angry time. I'm David often filmmaker, and this is a clip that's part of my collection because it says something to me that I personally experienced principle. I got to tell you in 1968 seemed to me every American was yelling at each other. People were angry. Everything was fractured a little bit like it seems on my YouTube channel. A lot of people feel today they're on one side or the other side. It's bad. It's great. It's Communist, its socialist. It's fascist. It's racist. I mean, it was like that. This was the time of black power. I'm going to tell you at the end of this video what happened to me regarding black power. But it was a time when black Americans felt they got to really stand up and push it in white people's faces. The Clippers from a a show that appeared on PBS at that time that was actually live television. Very courageous of PBS to run these different points of view live kind of debate, like on TV, we don't see anything like that today. I'm not sure people would stay in the same room with one another, but they did. You're about to hear a black power. Advocates speak his mind on a white citizen who is not against black people getting their rights and privileges. Ask an innocent question. We're not interested in a racial house. We don't want your neighborhood. We want ours to be justice. Good. We don't want to start with your name, but we don't want you coming in our neighbourhood and open up stored in exploiting us and then go home and throw a bomb. If we move next to out in the suburbs. We don't want your schools. But we want our school to be the highest in the best possible for our black project. What people don't understand. We are saying we're not asking. You see, the die is cast. As I said, we're not asking. We're saying this is the way it's gonna be gentle. The back room. My name is Russell Davis. I'm a student of political science of this afternoon. Mr. Meeks has said that he's not afraid of alienating white America. Young lady from Winnetka stated that she saw during the marches which he participated in people who were full of fear and hatred. Mr. Lucas has said that the American Negro is either going to be free or he's going to be dead. My question is this. If the violence continues, aren't you, Mr Makes. And you, Mr Lucas, afraid that it's going to be the second alternative? Mr. McCoy, let me after this gentleman. You know, it's very hard to say what you wanna say. When after you said and some I get some answers have been talking. But you know what? Young wife Ellen. I got a son and 100 and first Airborne that you're gonna kill. Probably because going to Vietnam, I got a nephew. Just came back from Korea. There's wounded three times. The first thing happened, went home a copy, but a pistol butt. Now you get this straight, you can kill our back folks. You want to, baby, But you will not kill the freedom of black folks. It's common. We're going to get it. You think you're so indestructible. You think you're so great cause you got all these weapons? I remember Miles Se Tung once said he wondered where he'd get his weapons from. And then we are. I'm trying. I shake And he said, Thank you, Jesus. Don't misunderstand us, baby. We're dead serious. This country was founded on revolution Gold little senators out there in the Northeast section. This country had some muscles and some sticks and some stones and he whipped the mighty professional British Army baby and 5000 were black. And one black woman disguised yourself with a man and fought with you all. And we don't have off freedom yet before in every one of your damn lousy wars, baby, and you give us nothing. Now the war is gonna be here. We're gonna be free now you kill or you want to, But we kill two. So about me. At that time, I was an advocate of Martin Luther King. I was a supporter of Martin Luther King. I believed in the word integration that we would all come together that we would not separate. Black power took a different point of view. So the organization that I supported at that time by giving them a small amount of money I left because they rejected me. The black power movement rejected white people. We don't want you and I left. And for a long time I had no place where I could support the basic evolution of equality in the United States. I don't know what happened to Russell Beak. I can't really find him on the Internet. But at the time, this was national prime time television, which you just saw with millions of people watching. Thank you very much for watching this clip. I hope you find that interesting, historically relevant. And maybe it touches you today in terms of your personal point of view, I still support the idea that we've got to find a way to be a nation that the fractured country, angry at each other, screaming at each other just ain't gonna work. There is no one group of people that can dominate so much that the other ones go away. We have to find a way. Least that's my view, my point of view. Thank you.