2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe Jim Crow Era in American society lasted from the late 1870s to 1965 with the passage of the Voting Rights Act.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe Anti Lynching movement was a movement aimed at abolishing the practice of lynching.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZAbolitionists worked to end slavery. Their philosophies on how to end slavery were very different. Historian Herbert Aptheker outlines the three types of abolitionism.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZWhy were the 1850s such a turbulent decade for African-Americans?
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZKey events and issues occurring between 1910 and 1919.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZWhat do rebellions prove about the plight of African-Americans before the emancipation of slavery? These five rebellions prove the desire for freedom.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZWith one single refusal, Rosa Parks became the mother of Civil Rights Movement.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThis timeline highlights significant literary works published during the Harlem Renaissance, a period lasting from 1917 to 1937.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZSNCC was established in 1960 on the campus of Shaw University as a civil rights organization.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZHow did African-American reformers emerge in the Progressive Era? How did Ida B. Wells help establish the Anti-Lynching Campaign? Why was the NAACP founded?
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZNat Turner's rebellion in 1831 became one of the most memorable slave uprisings in U.S. history. It also challenged the idea that slaves were content.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe Great Migration was movement from rural southern areas to northern, Midwestern and western cities.
2016-12-03T11:02:12Zclass="no-js" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Article" > itemprop="description" >Overview In 1954,
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZFour prominent civil rights organizations that helped to end segregation and Jim Crow Era laws.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZWho was Crispus Attucks? This biography of the slave-turned-sailor reveals how he became the first person to die in the 1770 Boston Massacre.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) is the oldest and most recognized civil rights organization in the United States.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe Red Summer of 1919 began in May and lasted until the end of October. During this time, race riots erupted in many northern cities.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe Dred Scott case was a seminal case in United States history. Dred Scott, an enslaved man, unsuccessfully fought for his and his wife's freedom.
2016-12-03T11:02:12Zclass="no-js" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Article" > itemprop="description" >Overview The abolition
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe Stono Rebellion was the largest slave revolt in colonial America. This profile of the rebellion outlines its causes, significance and aftermath.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZKwanzaa is an annual celebration of African heritage taking place from December 26 to January 1.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZA biography of Harriet Tubman, a former slave who helped over 200 others escape from slavery to the North.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThe civil rights speeches given by Martin Luther King, John F. Kennedy and Lyndon Johnson highlight their thoughts on the fight for racial equality.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZFive organizations established during the Progessive Era with the purpose of helping African-American achieve social equality.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZSlaves in the United States showed resistance to the oppressive system of slavery by organizing rebellions and running away from their masters.
2016-12-03T11:02:12Zclass="no-js" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Article" > itemprop="description" >Overview William
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZGet acquainted with the civil rights movement with this overview of the major highlights, speeches and writings that shaped the era and modern race relations.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThis civil rights movement timeline covers the struggle's final years, including the rise of black power, the Voting Rights Act, and urban riots.
2016-12-03T11:02:12ZThis civil rights movement timeline covers the start of the racial equality fight, such as the Montgomery Bus Boycott and Martin Luther King's rise.