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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Civil Rights
  2. Children's march
  3. Freedom Rides
  4. August 1963
  5. WEB Dubois
  1. a I Have a Dream Speech
  2. b "the rights that the Constitution entitles all people to as citizens, especially equal treatment under the law."
  3. c May 4, 1961- 7 blacks, 6 whites, from Washington to New Orleans to test the desegregation of buses, they were beaten, the bus was attacked, Interstate Commerce Act (November 1961) began which enforced desegregation
  4. d children congregated at the 16th Street Baptist Church and filed out into Kelly Ingram Park where police rounded them up and they filled up the jails in protest of segregation
  5. e 1st black to earn Ph.D. from Harvard, he met with 29 other professional black men and encouraged blacks to resist systems of segregation and discrimination,-this was called the Niagara Movement in 1905- he helped create NAACP in 1910

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. -a group established in 1960 to promote and use non-violent means to protest racial discrimination; they were the ones primarily responsible for creating the sit-in movement at Woolworths
  2. 13th amendment
  3. 14th amendment
  4. 13th, 14th, 15th
  5. was a civil rights organization. They trained many people in non violent action- were the first to try sit in method in Chicago, they did not leave until they were served, eventually, both blacks and whites were being served there

5 True/False questions

  1. Voting Rights Act of 1965blacks could vote

          

  2. Non- Violent Direct Actionshort period after the end of the civil war when things were better for African Americans for a while 1865- 1877

          

  3. Separate but Equal doctrineif your grandfather could vote on January 1, 1868, then you could vote too- of course, no blacks could vote until 1870 15th amendment

          

  4. Emmet TillChildrens March

          

  5. Orval FaubusHe is best known for his 1957 stand against the desegregation of Little Rock public schools during the Little Rock Crisis, in which he defied the United States Supreme Court by ordering the Arkansas National Guard to stop African American students from attending Little Rock Central High School

          

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