Independence Day Fourth of July is a federal holiday in the United States celebrating the Declaration of Independence of the United States on July 4, 1776.
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The Continental Congress announced that the thirteen American colonists were no more extended subject to Britain, King George III, and were now consolidated, free, and independent states. The Congress had voted to indicate independence two days earlier, on July 2, but it was not announced until July 4.
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Independence Day is usually correlated with fireworks, parades, barbecues, carnivals, fairs, picnics, concerts, baseball games, family reunions, political speeches, ceremonies, and various other public and special events celebrating the history, government, and cultures of the United States. Independence Day is the national day of the United States.
On this Independence Day, we should solve queries such as cries for racial equity, and economic collapse happening from a pandemic and a global surge of patriotism to reveal our independence from the growths currently eating at America’s soul.
Rather than independence, the circumstances in which we live American command ideals of freedom, equality, and democracy and to our dependence on our friends who share those ideals. The celebration of these goals will help gather the strength needed to overcome the many domestic and global challenges we face today.
United States legacy of racism has come within definite focus in the weeks of rallies following the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis police charge. From Confederate statues to Mount Rushmore, Americans reexamine the symbols and traditions they promote and the tale behind them.