American RadioWorks |
Martin Luther King Jr. is jostled in Memphis as the march he's leading on March 28, 1968 turns violent. Photo courtesy University of Memphis Libraries.

King's Last March

Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated on April 4, 1968. Four decades later, King remains one of the most vivid symbols of hope for racial unity in America. But that's not the way he was viewed in the last year of his life.

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American RadioWorks |
Martin Luther King Jr. is jostled in Memphis as the march he's leading on March 28, 1968 turns violent. Photo courtesy University of Memphis Libraries.

King's Last March

Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated on April 4, 1968. Four decades later, King remains one of the most vivid symbols of hope for racial unity in America. But that's not the way he was viewed in the last year of his life.

Recent Posts

  • 01.22.15

    Free Community College for All

    President Barack Obama wants to make the first two years of community college free for what he calls “responsible students” who are “willing to work for it.” It’s being called “America’s College Promise.” This week on the podcast we examine the prospect of free community college for all.
  • 01.14.15

    What’s in a number?

    Our guest this week has a message for high school seniors and their parents who are poring over the latest college rankings lists: Put ‘em down.
  • 01.05.15

    Following the Money in Education Philanthropy

    Philanthropic foundations have been giving money to public education for years. But our guest this week argues that philanthropies are increasingly pushing specific educational agendas.
  • 12.23.14

    Who’s missing from the achievement gap debate?

    The achievement gap refers to the disparities in academic success between lower-income students of color and their more affluent white counterparts. But according to Quyen Dinh, executive director of the national advocacy organization Southeast Asia Resource Action Center (SEARAC), one group often left out of the conversation is Southeast Asian American students.

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Congresspersons and traveling staff for

New Mexico

Senate

Jeff Bingaman

  • James Dennis
  • Jonathan Epstein
  • Deborah Estes
  • Kira Finkler
  • Amanda Goldman
  • Angelo Gonzales
  • Todd Haiken
  • Carmel Martin
  • Jennifer Michael
  • David Montoya
  • Malini Sekhar
  • Randall Soderquist
  • Randall Suderquist
  • Vicki Thorne
  • Bill Wicker

    Pete Domenici

  • Daniel Brandt
  • Christopher Collins
  • Allen Cutler
  • Kellie Donnelly
  • Lisa Epifani
  • Beth Felder
  • Alex Flint
  • Marnie Funk
  • Ryan Gleason
  • James Hearn
  • Edward Hild
  • G William Hoagland
  • Bernadette Kilroy
  • Peter Lyons
  • Sabre Mayhugh
  • David Myers
  • Mieko Nakabayashi
  • Kelly Neville
  • John Peschke
  • Roy Phillips
  • Denise Ramor
  • Shelly Randel
  • Joaquin Sanchez
  • Robert Stevenson
  • Margaret Stewart
  • Clint Taylor
  • Cheryle Tucker
  • Elizabeth Turpen
  • Shelly Vaugh-Randel
  • Kathleen Weldon
  • Winslow Wheeler
  • Gary Ziehe
  • House

    Steve Pearce

  • Ricardo Bernal
  • James Richards
  • Rhett Skiles

    Joe Skeen

  • Suzanne Eisold
  • James Hughes
  • James Richards

    Tom Udall

  • Sarah Cobb
  • Michael Collins
  • Cynthia Cook
  • Carlos Fierro
  • Johanna Polsenberg
  • Pete Valencia
  • Robert Vasquez

    Heather Wilson

  • Bryce Dustman
  • Enrique Knell
  • Joseph Moser
  • Dawn Petchell
  • Luke Rose
  • Lynnea Shane


  • American RadioWorks |
    Martin Luther King Jr. is jostled in Memphis as the march he's leading on March 28, 1968 turns violent. Photo courtesy University of Memphis Libraries.

    King's Last March

    Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated on April 4, 1968. Four decades later, King remains one of the most vivid symbols of hope for racial unity in America. But that's not the way he was viewed in the last year of his life.

    Recent Posts

    • 01.22.15

      Free Community College for All

      President Barack Obama wants to make the first two years of community college free for what he calls “responsible students” who are “willing to work for it.” It’s being called “America’s College Promise.” This week on the podcast we examine the prospect of free community college for all.
    • 01.14.15

      What’s in a number?

      Our guest this week has a message for high school seniors and their parents who are poring over the latest college rankings lists: Put ‘em down.
    • 01.05.15

      Following the Money in Education Philanthropy

      Philanthropic foundations have been giving money to public education for years. But our guest this week argues that philanthropies are increasingly pushing specific educational agendas.
    • 12.23.14

      Who’s missing from the achievement gap debate?

      The achievement gap refers to the disparities in academic success between lower-income students of color and their more affluent white counterparts. But according to Quyen Dinh, executive director of the national advocacy organization Southeast Asia Resource Action Center (SEARAC), one group often left out of the conversation is Southeast Asian American students.