Was Shot, Photo History of Civil Rights Movement, by James Haskins.

In this groundbreaking book, Risa L. Goluboff offers a provocative new account of the history of American civil rights law. The Supreme Court’s decision in has long dominated that history. Since 1954, generations of judges, lawyers, and ordinary people have viewed civil rights as a project of breaking down formal legal barriers to integration, especially in the context of public education. Goluboff recovers a world before , a world in which civil rights was legally, conceptually, and constitutionally up for grabs. Then, the petitions of black agricultural workers in the American South and industrial workers across the nation called for a civil rights law that would redress economic as well as legal inequalities. Lawyers in the new Civil Rights Section of the Department of Justice and in the NAACP took the workers’ cases and viewed them as crucial to attacking Jim Crow. By the time NAACP lawyers set out on the path to , however, they had eliminated workers’ economic concerns from their litigation agenda. When the lawyers succeeded in , they simultaneously marginalized the host of other harms—economic inequality chief among them—that afflicted the majority of African Americans during the mid-twentieth century. By uncovering the lost challenges workers and their lawyers launched against Jim Crow in the 1940s, Goluboff shows how only partially fulfilled the promise of civil rights.

History of Civil Rights Movement from slavery to death of Dr.

Biography of Coretta Scott King and her participation in Civil Rights Movement.

Primary source material on Civil Rights and Anti-War movements.

An in-depth consideration of the provisions of the Civil Code on the contract of sale, its nature and form, the obligations of the vendor and the vendee, warranties, contract, and conventional and legal redemption. The course includes assignment of credits and incorporeal rights, the Bulk Sales Law, and the Nationalization Law.

Overview, history, and background of the civil rights movement.

The Sons and Daughters of Martin Luther King Jr., Malcolm X, Elijah Muhammad, George Wallace, Andrew Young, Julian Bond, Stokely Carmichael, Bob Moses, James Chaney, Elaine Brown, and others reveal how the Civil Rights Movement tested and transformed their families.

History of the struggle from slavery times to the Civil Rights Movement of the 1960s.

activism, including the civil rights and black power movements.

Labor activist and historian describes the strike and King's effort to build a new mass movement to push beyond civil rights to economic justice for the poor and working class.

Personal memoir of a major figure in the Civil Rights Movement.

King's political evolution, his increasing radicalization, and understanding that poverty and racism are fundamentally problems of power, requiring massive political mobilization on behalf of economic as well as civil rights.

Civil rights photography of Charles Moore.

The first revisionist state history textbook ever published, and the first Southern state history to give a full account of all races, including of course the Civil Rights Movement.

Extensive collection of primary and secondary documents of the American Civil Rights movement.

Story of a White Southerner Coming of Age during the Civil Rights .

In-depth look at the civil rights movement goes to the places where pioneers of the movement marched, sat-in at lunch counters, gathered in churches; where they spoke, taught, and organized; where they were arrested, where they lost their lives, and where they triumphed.

First-hand account of desegregation and civil rights in Anniston, Alabama.

Board of Education to Stall Civil Rights, by Anders Walker.

History of the civil rights movement in Louisiana with emphasis on the variety, depth, and durability of black protest beyond the action-oriented, youth-dominated 1960s, and particularly role of NAACP.

Board of Education: A Civil Rights Milestone and Its Troubled Legacy, by James T.

Selected Civil Rights Photographs of Ernest C.

Testimonies of fifty-two women--northern and southern, young and old, urban and rural, black, white, and Latina--share their courageous personal stories of working for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee on the front lines of the Civil Rights Movement.