A quick overview of the Civil Rights in Black and Brown Oral History Project (crbb.tcu.edu), featuring project directors W. Marvin Dulaney, J. Todd Moye, Max Krochmal; graduate assistant Katherine Bynum; and 2013 interviewee Lloyd Austin. Archival footage courtesy of the University of North Texas Archives and Special Collections.
(31 Dec 1964) Civil Rights Act Of 1964
Congress passes the most sweeping Civil Rights Bill ever to be written into law. Five hours after the House votes on the measure, President Johnson signs in into law before an audience of legislators and Civil Rights leaders at the White House. He calls it “a turning point in history” and uses a hundred pens to affix his signature. Following tradition the pens are distributed by the President to government leaders and other notables present including the Reverend Martin Luther King, Attorney General Robert Kennedy, Hubert Humphrey and Everett Dirksen.
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In 1967, at the Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta, Georgia, Martin Luther King spoke with NBC News’ Sander Vanocur about the “new phase” of the struggle for “genuine equality.”
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MLK Talks ‘New Phase’ Of Civil Rights Struggle, 11 Months Before His Assassination | NBC News
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Scholar and author Richard Ford, who teaches comparative equality law, employment discrimination and local government law at Stanford Law School, says it is time for a new civil rights movement.
Richard Thompson Ford is the George E. Osborne Professor of Law, and teaches Employment Discrimination, Comparative Equality Law and Local Government Law at Stanford Law School.
Richard Thompson Ford has written about civil rights and race relations for the New York Times, Washington Post, San Francisco Chronicle, Christian Science Monitor and Slate, and has appeared on many national television and radio programs including The Colbert Report, The Rachel Maddow Show and The Dylan Ratigan Show. He is the author of two New York Times Notable books: The Race Card: How Bluffing About Bias Makes Race Relations Worse and Rights Gone Wrong: How Law Corrupts the Struggle for Equality.
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Awakenings (1954-1956): Focuses on the Mississippi lynching of 14-year-old Emmett Till and the subsequent trial; Rosa Parks and the Montgomery bus boycott; the formation of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference; and the entry of ordinary citizens and local leaders into the black struggle for freedom Video Rating: / 5
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The Ferry: A Civil Rights Story | Retro Report | The New York Times
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Memphis was a roller coaster of an emotional day for us: from silly fun at the Peabody Duck Parade, to heavy sadness at the Civil Rights Museum, then to bewilderment at a Bass Pro Shops pyramid, and finally to sheer excitement on Beale Street.
This is Day 23 of our 10,000 mile road trip across the US.
0:19 – Peabody Hotel Duck Parade
1:20 – National Civil Rights Museum (at the Lorraine Hotel)
1:28 – Civil Rights Museum (part 1 – history: 1700’s to 1968)
4:14 – Lunch at Central BBQ (so good!)
5:35 – Civil Rights Museum (part 2 – conspiracies and explanations)
6:28 – Our review of the Civil Rights Museum (Spoiler: you should go to it)
8:56 – Bass Pro Shops Pyramid (and Ducks Unlimited)
10:32 – Beale Street (blues music!)
What’s going on here?
We quit our jobs, left New York City, bought a car, and decided to spend the summer driving around the US. The plan is to hit at least 35 states and cover more than 10,000 miles. Watch from the beginning here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0G2bqReO1OI&index=1&list=PLqUGFHMGYjkclU32UD-E-pvh6wrWngd-2
Music is royalty free:
“Sour Tennessee Red” by John Deley and the 41 Players (YouTube Audio Library)
“Grave Matters” by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License
“I’m Letting Go – Instrumental” by Josh Woodward (https://www.joshwoodward.com/song/ImLettingGo)
“All My Shuffling” by Silent Partner (YouTube Audio Library)
“Walking in Memphis” by Marc Cohn (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PTVbf44HMkY)
Filmed on June 19, 2017 on a Canon G7X Mark II and original Canon G7X.
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Bayard Rustin was a chief organizer of the 1963 March on Washington and thought reparations, and even separate African-American studies departments, were a bad idea. Many of his beliefs would be antithetical to today’s social justice advocates. In the video above, Coleman Hughes argues that by cherry-picking our heroes, and focusing on small parts of their legacy, we are merely paying lip service to their mission.
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The 1964 Civil Rights Bill was the most significant piece of legislation in 20th century US history – this video explains the background to civil rights strife during the 1950s and 1960s, and outlines how the bill was eventually passed. Video Rating: / 5
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Brief introduction to some of the most famous and important people and events of the Civil Rights Movement during the 1950’s-1960’s
An edited and enhanced compilation of a Universal Newsreel and archival photos from the time period summarize basics of the 11 titles that comprised the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
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The Civil Rights Act Of 1964 Explained | This Day Forward | msnbc Video Rating: / 5