字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント the country I live in now doesn't bear any resemblance to the country I was born into. And black people are so much freer now. There's still this horrid thing in the ghetto. This it's 30% 33% of black people still impoverished. So I'm not saying that it is nearly over. But we are so much freer of the feeling that well, every white person might do us damage or hurt us. And we can't be free and expansive or that we have to be ashamed of our color. I mean, a lot of people were strong enough and clear enough all forever. Who said, Look, the race of racial problem in America is not about defects in black people's about defects and white people. A lot of people really understood that in their gut, but not until the sixties did large masses of black people really begin to understand that and say, Hey, I have a right to be a human being. I have a right to take a deep breath, you know, I do not have to be judged, and I don't have to care if I take a deep breath with this white man. down here says about me. And you know, I tell you something. In the years since then, I have had negative, stupid judgments made about me by white people. Some took bread out of my mouth. You know, someone made me less well known. And it never really hurt, because I'm really have a sense that most white people are not confident to judge me because they don't know where I've come from. They have no sense of it. They don't know what glories are in my achievements or in the achievements of most black people. I know. So you know, I'm making mad for a little while. A white person does me wrong. But by and large, I think well, what you get for living among people who were kind of diminished, culturally disadvantaged.