Letter From Birmingham Jail Pathos

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In The Universal Declaration of Human Rights it states in article two that regardless of the government, everyone is entitled to the same law and shouldn’t be discriminated by gender or race. The Letter from a Birmingham Jail written by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Dr. King expresses his feelings about racism using pathos and how everyone is suffering from this issue in society. On the other hand, Malala also uses pathos in her speech to the United Nation about women’s rights towards education and how their rights are taken away because of their gender. Though these two extremists are fighting for different reasons, they connect to each other because they both believe in equality and have a desire to make a difference in many parts of the world. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights states that despite the government, everyone is entitled to the same law and shouldn’t be discriminated based on race. According to Dr. King, all races are equal however he draws an attention to the separation between races and how the Negro community must work hard into earning their rights. In the Letter from a Birmingham Jail, Dr. King states “Perhaps it is easy for those who have never felt the stinging dark of segregation to say, ‘Wait’.” Dr. King is implying that white people have never felt segregation in their lifetime. They don’t have to “wait” for anything…show more content…
In The Letter from a Birmingham Jail, Dr. King talks about how freedom was never given to African Americans. The African Americans must fight for their privileges instead of having to wait for the government to hand them their rights. In Malala’s speech, Malala is persuading women to argue for the same rights as men as well as freedom of education. Both activists are determined to create equality using the power of their
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