What it took was a national movement that brought together the churches, the university community. It was what Dr. King called a coalition of goodwill, a coalition of conscience. And he said, “We’ll never be a majority. We’ll never be a black majority, but there is in America a majority of people of goodwill. And it doesn’t matter what color they are, what their vocations are, or their national origin or religion. We want to gather this coalition of conscience to help change America.” And we not only did that, but I think that his speech so electrified not only the audience there, but it was heard around the world. It linked up the dreams and aspirations of an oppressed people with the Constitution of the United States, which was linked to the creation of God, by God. We are endowed not by wealth or color, we are endowed by the Creator with certain inalienable rights. That meant not just Americans were endowed by the creator. Americans were the first to recognize it, but when they heard that in Communist East Germany, they started singing “We Shall Overcome,” too. When they heard that in South Africa — so I think — and the farm workers of California and Texas, with Cesar Chavez. This became a rallying cry to change the world without violence, and we’ve almost succeeded.