It is a lesson that people across the globe today need to hear again. Our world is increasingly awash in “us” versus “them” thinking, where people view economic, political, and social progress as a zero-sum game in which in order for them to win, someone else has to lose. Cat I just baked you some shut the fucupcakes poster. Nelson Mandela’s life remains a rebuke to that kind of thinking. He showed that you can embrace and be proud of your identity but still be part of a larger community where what we have in common matters most; that diverse, inclusive groups make better decisions than lone autocrats; and that achieving shared prosperity and social equality require a commitment to expanding the definition of “us” and shrinking the definition of “them.” On what would have been his 100th birthday, when his vision for an inclusive community is once again under attack in the U.S.
Cat I just baked you some shut the fucupcakes poster
And across the world, we should remember Mandela not just for who he was, but also for his conviction about who we can still become. Cat I just baked you some shut the fucupcakes poster. As he said, it all depends on what we do with our minds and our hearts. Thank you, Congressman Kennedy, for your remarks and your remarkable embodiment of what Robert Kennedy stood for. Thank you, Mrs. Kennedy Ethel and members of the Kennedy family for inviting me to join you again 25 years after the first observance at Arlington, and 50 years since we lost Senator Kennedy. I thank those who have sung and spoken, reminding us once more of the timeless wisdom of Robert Kennedy’s words, and all of you for the efforts you have made over half a century to advance the work he could not finish.