We still have made progress. We’ve made progress on race, but it wasn’t about race. And it wasn’t just about war. We’ve made progress on war. But we’ve not made a great deal of progress on dealing with poverty. In fact the percentage of people in poverty now, in 2013, is larger than the percentage of people — we were all moving into the middle class in 1963. By 2013, we’re losing ground in the middle class, and not gaining much in the poor. So we still have something to march about. But the difference now is that we know — since Martin Luther King made that speech — we’ve understood that there’s no such thing as a national economy. That our economies are intertwined, that we’re all part of a global, he would say it, “network of mutuality.” We’re bound together in a single garment of destiny. Not only black and white, but with China. China and India, and Europe and Japan, and Latin America. So we are not going to solve the problems of poverty for Americans alone. We’re going to have to expand Martin Luther King’s dream, and our thinking, to include all of God’s children, because our Constitution says that all men — and we assume women and children — are endowed by the Creator with those inalienable rights. We as Americans are the champions of human rights. It’s a revelation from God to our Founding Fathers. But it’s not something that we can hoard. It’s like my grandmamma told me, “To those to whom much has been given, of them will much be required.”