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The public failure of the meeting, which came to be known as the Baldwin–Kennedy meeting, underscored the divide between the needs of Black America and the understanding of Washington politicians.

Some, including Rustin (who assembled 4,000 volunteer marshals from New York), were concerned that it might turn violent, which could undermine pending legislation and damage the international image of the movement.

March organizers themselves disagreed over the purpose of the march.

That night, Mississippi activist Medgar Evers was murdered in his own driveway, further escalating national tension around the issue of racial inequality. Philip Randolph and Bayard Rustin began planning the march in December 1961.

They envisioned two days of protest, including sit-ins and lobbying followed by a mass rally at the Lincoln Memorial.

They wanted to focus on joblessness and to call for a public works program that would employ blacks.

In early 1963 they called publicly for "a massive March on Washington for jobs".

Members of The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference put aside their differences and came together for the march.

Many whites and blacks also came together in the urgency for change in the nation.

Violent confrontations broke out in the South: in Cambridge, Maryland; Pine Bluff, Arkansas; Goldsboro, North Carolina; Somerville, Tennessee; Saint Augustine, Florida; and across Mississippi.

Most of these incidents involved white people retaliating against nonviolent demonstrators.

The purpose of the march was to advocate for the civil and economic rights of African Americans.

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