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By Tammy Bruce
Topic - Marvin Randolph
Organizers are turning the 50th anniversary celebration of the March on Washington into far more than a history lesson — vowing to use the commemoration to push for voting rights, immigration reform and gay rights, and underscoring just how much the civil rights movement has transformed.
"When you codify discrimination into the law at any time, that's a very slippery slope," said Marvin Randolph, vice president of campaigns for the NAACP.