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Diversity Black History Month BY Janette De La Rosa Ducut, Ed.D. Training and Development Officer
Cotton is King
Nat Turner’s Revolt
“Separate but Equal”
Post Slavery South
Brown vs. Board of Education
Little Rock Nine
Sit-in movement 1960
Freedom Rides 1961
Ole’ Miss 1962
1963 March on Washington
1964 Civil Rights Act
1965 Selma to Montgomery Malcolm X assassinated Voting Rights Act
1965 Black Power
Fair Housing Act 1968
King assassinated 1968
University of California vs. Bakke 1978
South Central riots
Chief Mike Lane
Summary Black History has made its mark in: Economics Education (especially UC history) Civil War Voting Civil rights Housing U.S. Presidency …each one of us
THE CIVIL RIGHTS MOVEMENT. Problems It Addressed Addressed problems facing African Americans like Addressed problems facing African Americans like Racial.
The Black Civil Rights Movement Brown vs. Board of Education requires schools to integrate “with all deliberate speed.”
Civil Rights Movement The following photos will serve as a visual timeline of people and events that helped shape the history of the American.
The Civil Rights Movement Section 1: The Movement Begins The Origins of the Movement “separate-but-equal” Plessy v. Ferguson 1896 de facto segregation.
1. This amendment banned slavery in the United States. A) Jim Crow B) 15th C) 13th D) 14th.
Civil Rights 1860s-1960s Jim Crow Laws – 1880’s Plessy Vs. Ferguson Chapter 20 – pages Booker T. Washington – 1880s-90s – focused on improving.
Brown vs. Board of Education (1954) Little Rock Nine (1957) Greensboro Sit-In (1960) Rosa Parks (1955) Civil Rights.
CIVIL RIGHTS NCHE - TEACHING AMERICAN HISTORY Dekalb, Georgia Allan M. Winkler March 4, 2013.
Friday, November 8, 2013 You need pencil, Scissors, Glue and notebook!
American Cultures. Brown v. the Board of Education 1. In what year did the famous Brown v. the Board of Education lawsuit begin? 2. In what case previous.
Civil Rights History through Pictures. May 17th 1954.
Civil Rights. African are being shipped to North America as slaves. 1600s.
The Civil Rights Movement The Civil Rights Movement Pathway to the Dreamt Equality.
Civil Rights. The Beginning Southern states secede and form the Confederate States of America; Civil War begins President Lincoln issues.
Civil Rights Movement Photo by United Press International.
The Civil Rights Movement ( ) Aimed at outlawing racial discrimination against African- Americans and strengthening their voting rights in southern.
What was it? Nonviolent struggle to bring full civil rights and equality under the law to all Americans Sought to end discrimination and racial segregation.
Chapter 21 The Civil Rights Movement ( ).
1866 – The Civil Rights Act – Affirms black citizenship, later made into XIV Amendment 1868 – XIV Amendment: Blacks are citizens, no one’s.
CIVIL WAR TO CIVIL RIGHTS Fighting for Equality Enslaved Africans are brought to the U.S. to work and are horribly abused.
Introduction to Civil Rights Movement Explain, describe and identify key events in the Civil Rights Movement.
The Civil Rights Movement. How did African Americans challenge segregation after World War II? African Americans were still treated as second-class citizens.
The Civil Rights Era: The Movement Makes Gains. Linda Brown.
Civil Rights and Equality Movement The Turning Tide in the 1960s.
APUSH: Civil Rights Movement. Essential Questions Who were the individuals and groups that had an impact on the civil rights movement? What approaches.
Booker T. Washington on freedom “ It is important and right that all privileges of law be ours, but it is vastly more important that we be prepared for.
Civil Rights Movement – Jackie Robinson breaks the color barrier in Major League Baseball when he signs with the Brooklyn Dodgers.
Civil Rights Movement 1950s and Beyond. The Fourteenth Amendment nor shall any state deprive any person of life, liberty, or property, without due process.
Chapter 14 The Civil Rights Movement. “de jure” segregation in the South separate but equal segregation in schools, hospitals, transportation, restaurants,
Plessy v. Ferguson (1896) - Jim Crow Laws - Segregation in the North de facto / de jure - “ghetto” - “the black belt” - WWII – 70,000 -
Triumphs & Challenges of the Civil Rights Movement What are issues that come up during the Civil Rights Movement?
© Mark E. Damon - All Rights Reserved Another Presentation © All rights Reserved
EVENTS & RESULTS of the CIVIL RIGHTS MOVEMENT ( )
Unit 9: Lecture 1 Early Days of the Civil Rights Movement Chapter14.
The Civil Rights Movement Chapter 29. Laying the Groundwork 1950’s1950’s –Brown v. Board of Education –Montgomery Bus Boycott NAACP NAACP
The Civil Rights Movement: Chapter 38 Review. What Rights are worth fighting for? Are all Americans entitled to the same civil rights? What are the risks.
Civil Rights Movement Life under Plessy v. Ferguson.
“I think every right- thinking white person in Montgomery, Alabama and the South should do the same (join the WCC). We must make certain that Negroes are.
Civil Rights Movement 1950s and 1960s Primarily looking at Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X.
African American Civil Rights Movement. I. Quickly Review Previous Black Civil Rights Struggles (1850’s – 1940’s)
Civil Rights Movement SOL Review Read each question carefully! Click on the best answer. The screen will let you know if your answer is correct or incorrect.
We Shall Overcome… The Civil Rights Movement. Social Inequalities After World War II Segregation Jim Crow Laws Discrimination in the Workplace.
Civil Rights History 1940’s-1970’s Detroit Race Riot in June, 1943; 25 blacks dead; 9 whites; A. Philip Randolph, president of the Brotherhood of Sleeping.
The 1960s. Civil Rights Movement Jackie Robinson – the 1 st African American to play in the Major Leagues along with the Montgomery Bus Boycott started.
The American Civil Rights Movement. I Have a Dream Speech Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Civil Rights Origins of the Movement Brown v Board (1954) Result of NAACP challenges Liberal Warren Court overturns Plessy decision Opens door.
The Civil Rights Movement Michelle Roumelis Baileigh Lightsey Dpd 4/22/08.
13 th Amendment 1865 Ended Slavery. 14 th Amendment 1868 Everyone is a citizen of the US and the state in which they reside. Due Process Clause Equal.
The Civil Rights Movement. World War II African Americans Allowed to Fight Harsh Discrimination Still in US Voting – Right to Vote after Civil War – Unfair.
Describe efforts to end segregation in the 1940s and 1950s. Explain the importance of Brown v. Board of Education. Describe the controversy over school.
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