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  1. Civil Rights Act of 1964
  2. Freedom Rides 1961
  3. Community Reinvestment Act 1977
  4. The Election of 1960
  5. Sweatt v. Painter
  6. Black Power
  7. Little Rock Crisis 1957
  8. Greensboro Sit-in 1960
  9. Missouri ex rel. Gaines v. Canada 1938
  10. McLaurin v. Oklahoma
  11. Kennedy Administration and the Civil Rights Movement
  12. Kwanzaa
  13. Home Mortgage Disclosure Act 1975
  15. Equal Credit Opportunity Act 1974
  16. Montgomery Bus Boycott
  17. Voting Rights Act of 1965
  18. Rosa Parks
  19. Birmingham Confrontation 1963
  20. Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party 1964
  21. Black Panther Party
  22. Brown v. the Board of Education
  23. Ella Baker/ "More than a hamburger" Speech
  24. Fair Housing Act 1968
  25. Step Cases
  26. Malcolm X
  1. a deals with grad school program, admitting blacks to program but telling them they have to sit in back of class, certain part of library, certain part of cafeteria, he wins (say he isn't treated equally)
  2. b 1938; the Equal Protection clause is violated. State can not give money to a student to go to a out of state school but must rather allow them to go to the whites school or build a new one.
  3. c 1950 separate but equal formula generally unacceptable in professional schools
  4. d 1952; renamed himself X to signify the loss of his African heritage; converted to Nation of Islam in jail in the 50s, became Black Muslims' most dynamic street orator and recruiter; his beliefs were the basis of a lot of the Black Power movement built on seperationist and nationalist impulsesto achieve true independence and equality
  5. e Post Greensboro Sit-ins, early 1960's. North Carolina, in the South. Talking to the youth students, interracial. Founder meeting for the first snick. Push for economic fronts, not only civil. What's the point of protesting for education if you can't afford a hamburger. Targeting young students, create own organizations not just a branch of the NAACP.
  6. f 1964; banned discrimination in public acomodations, prohibited discrimination in any federally assisted program, outlawed discrimination in most employment; enlarged federal powers to protect voting rights and to speed school desegregation; this and the voting rights act helped to give African-Americans equality on paper, and more federally-protected power so that social equality was a more realistic goal
  7. g ...
  8. h A narrow victory for Kennedy, who was aided by his youth, sense of purpose and photogenic appearance. Nixon, in turn, suffered from being Vice-President, and for seeming to be constantly nervous in this televised debates with Kennedy.
  9. i 1963 campaign by Southern Christian Leadership Conference to raise awareness of mistreatment of blacks; demonstrated by black youth
  10. j Requires banks to demonstrate their commitment to local communities through low-income lending programs and to provide annual reports to the public.
  11. k A slogan used to reflect solidarity and racial consciousness, used by Malcolm X. It meant that equality could not be given, but had to be seized by a powerful, organized Black community.
  12. l The federal law that prohibits discrimination in housing based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, and national origin
  13. m New Frontier, established peace core, relations with Latin america, space program, eisenhower policies, republicans ruled congress
  14. n organized by civil rights activists to challenge Mississippi's delegation to the Democratic National Convention
  15. o An FBI program begun in 1956 and continued until 1971 that sought to expose, disrupt, and discredit groups considered to be radical political organizations: Targeted antiwar groups during the Vietnam War.
  16. p Enacted in 1974, that makes it unlawful for any creditor to discriminate against any applicant, with respect to any aspect of a credit transaction, on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, marital status, or age
  17. q (LBJ) , United States civil rights leader who refused to give up her seat on a bus to a white man in Montgomery (Alabama) and so triggered the national civil rights movement (born in 1913)
  18. r A group formed in 1966, inspired by the idea of Black Power, that provided aid to black neighborhoods; often thought of as radical or violent.
  19. s A secular festival observed by many African Americans from December 26 to January 1 as a celebration of their cultural heritage and traditional values.
  20. t 1957 - Governor Faubus sent the Arkansas National Guard to prevent nine Black students from entering Little Rock Central High School. Eisenhower sent in U.S. paratroopers to ensure the students could attend class.
  21. u 1965; invalidated the use of any test or device to deny the vote and authorized federal examiners to register voters in states that had disenfranchised blacks; as more blacks became politically active and elected black representatives, it rboguth jobs, contracts, and facilities and services for the black community, encouraging greater social equality and decreasing the wealth and education gap
  22. v In 1955, after Rosa Parks was arrested for refusing to give up her seat on a city bus, Dr. Martin L. King led a boycott of city busses. After 11 months the Supreme Court ruled that segregation of public transportation was illegal.
  23. w Brown argues that segregation laws are against the 14th amendment's "equal protection" clause because they lead to feeling of inferiority in children that lasts forever. SC agreed with Brown 9-0
  24. x a series of political protests against segregation by Blacks and Whites who rode buses together through the American South in 1961
  25. y black students politely order food from restaurant, not served, sat in place for days & days, gathering supporters.
  26. z A law requiring all institutional mortgage lenders with assets of more than $10 million to make annual reports of all mortgage loans made in a given geographic area where they have at least one office. This law is designed to help the government detect patterns of redlining.