The Rev. William Barber II speaks to hundreds of supporters during the first Moral Monday protest of the 2014 Short Session of the General Assembly in 2014. He and Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove say: “Moral Mondays became the largest state-based civil disobedience campaign in U.S. history because fusion friendships like ours refused to give in to extremists’ assault.”
The Rev. William Barber II speaks to hundreds of supporters during the first Moral Monday protest of the 2014 Short Session of the General Assembly in 2014. He and Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove say: “Moral Mondays became the largest state-based civil disobedience campaign in U.S. history because fusion friendships like ours refused to give in to extremists’ assault.” Chuck Liddy cliddy@newsobserver.com
The Rev. William Barber II speaks to hundreds of supporters during the first Moral Monday protest of the 2014 Short Session of the General Assembly in 2014. He and Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove say: “Moral Mondays became the largest state-based civil disobedience campaign in U.S. history because fusion friendships like ours refused to give in to extremists’ assault.” Chuck Liddy cliddy@newsobserver.com

Fusion friendships are one way to fight politics of fear

December 11, 2015 5:54 PM

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