"I preached to my chickens just about every night." <a href="http://media.npr.org/assets/img/2013/08/09/march-interior-hi-res-027_custom.jpg">Click here to see the full image</a>.
Credit Courtesy Top Shelf Productions
"... how we could apply nonviolence just as Dr. King did in Montgomery, all across America — South <strong>and </strong>North." <a href="http://media.npr.org/assets/img/2013/08/09/march-interior-hi-res-077_custom.jpg">Click here to see the full page</a>.
John Lewis is the only person to have spoken at the 1963 March on Washington who is still alive. He was just 23 years old when he addressed the crowd of more than 200,000 at the Lincoln Memorial 50 years ago.
Lewis is a pillar of the civil rights movement. The son of sharecroppers in rural Alabama, he went on to become the president of the Student Non-violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), and then eventually, a U.S. Congressman from Georgia.
Originally published on Sat August 31, 2013 11:47 am
Update At 12:40 p.m. ET:
A spokesman for the U.N. General Secretary Ban Ki-moon says inspectors carried out a wide range of fact finding activity in Syria, but that it will take time to analyze the samples collected on the ground.
Speaking at the United Nations in New York, Martin Nesirky says results from tests would be transmitted to the secretary-general "as soon as the laboratory findings are available." However, he declined to give a timeline.