God, Gandhi, and Guns: The African American Freedom Struggle in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, 1964-1965

@article{Wendt2004GodGA,
  title={God, Gandhi, and Guns: The African American Freedom Struggle in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, 1964-1965},
  author={Simon Wendt},
  journal={The Journal of African American History},
  year={2004},
  volume={89},
  pages={36 - 56}
}
  • Simon Wendt
  • Published 1 January 2004
  • History
  • The Journal of African American History
On the morning of 9 June 1964, over five hundred African Americans assembled at First African Baptist Church in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. They knew that the city's chief of police William Marable had prohibited their long-planned nonviolent protest march to the Tuscaloosa County Courthouse downtown, but the black Tuscaloosa Citizens for Action Committee (TCAC) had already announced that it would defy the ban. The large crowd of college and high school students who crammed into the church that day… 
6 Citations

The NAACP, Black Power, and the African American Freedom Struggle, 1966–1969

INTRODUCTION On the evening of 17 June 1966, Stokely Carmichael, chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), addressed a rally in Greenwood, Mississippi. The SNCC leader had

After the Stand Comes the Fall: Racial Integration and White Student Reactions at the University of Alabama, 1963–1976

As the ultimate symbol of white southern opposition to racial equality, Governor George C. Wallace’s “stand in the schoolhouse door” at the University of Alabama occupies a distinct place in recent

In Sullivan's shadow: The use and abuse of libel law during the civil rights movement

Title from PDF of title page (University of Missouri--Columbia, viewed on November 9, 2010).

The FBI, COINTELPRO-WHITE HATE, and the Decline of Ku Klux Klan Organizations in Alabama, 1964-1971

ON SEPTEMBER 2, 1964, THE FBI LAUNCHED a highly secretive and extralegal domestic covert action program called COINTELPRO-WHITE HATE, which sought to “expose, disrupt and otherwise neutralize” Ku

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 66 REFERENCES

White Violence and Black Response: From Reconstruction to Montgomery

We are taught that America is a society based on respect for the law and orderly procedures. That the Constitution stands as a safeguard of individual freedom, and the courts and the police are

The Civil Rights Movement and the Clergy in a Southern Community

allowing for the possibility that localism and civil rights involvement are reciprocally linked, changing simultaneously. The data were analyzed using a two-stage least squares model, with localism

Radio Free Dixie: Robert F. Williams and the Roots of Black Power

A gripping biography of a controversial black activist This biography tells the riveting story of Robert F. Williams (1925-1996). In the late 1950s, as president of the Monroe, North Carolina, NAACP,

The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith

9 See Charles A. Price, Jewish Settlers in Australia, Social Science Monograph No. 23 (The Australian National University, 1964). 10 R. B. Davison, ’The Distribution of Immigrant Groups in London’,

Lethal imagination : violence and brutality in American history

Contributors include Jeff Adler, Bruce Baird, Robert Dykstra, Lee Chambers-Schiller, Philip J. Cook, Laura Edwards, Uche Egemonye, Nicole Etcheson, Evan Haefeli, Sally Hadden, Paula Hinton, Arthur L.

United We Stand

TLDR
The implications of fragmentation are examined and it is concluded that it would be an unwise course for internal medicine to fragment internal medicine.
...