Taking A Moment To Remember The Civil Rights Act

July 2, 2018

Fifty-Four years ago today, President Lyndon B. Johnson signed the landmark Civil Rights Act into law.

This law guaranteed full and equal enjoyment of services and public accommodations (such as hotels, theaters, parks, restaurants, and other public places) without discrimination or segregation on the basis of race, color, religion, or national origin.

Mark Crutcher, the director of Maafa 21 and President of Life Dynamics, reminds people who are celebrating this achievement that there is still a long way to go.

Let’s not forget that one group of Americans lost all of their civil rights on January 22, 1973. That’s the day America’s Supreme Court decided that the unborn have no civil rights – not even the basic right to life.

A somber point, considering that it was President Johnson who, at the time, called on America to help “eliminate the last vestiges of injustice.”

However, viewers of the documentary Maafa 21 know that it was this very same man who said that every five dollars the government spent on population control was worth more than a hundred dollars invested in economic growth. President Johnson’s line of thought was inline with Planned Parenthood’s founder, Margaret Sanger, who helped to bring genocide to America for not only minorities but all so-called “unwanted” pre-born children in the guise of “choice”. For this reason, he was later awarded the Margaret Sanger Award in 1966.


Maafa 21 screenshot of the Article Announcing Johnson Plans to Accpet Margaret Sanger Award

Article featured in Maafa 21 that announced Johnson planned to accept the Margaret Sanger Award.


Crutcher points out that what we need to recognize is that the spirit of civil rights will never be fulfilled as long as we continue down that path.  “Until the time comes that civil rights exist in the womb, they will never fully exist outside of it,” he says.


Mark Crutcher is the President of Life Dynamics Incorporated

Those wanting an interview should call Renee Hobbs at (940) 380-8800.

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