Political

HIS144_CivilRightsMovementMatrix_

HST-144 Civil Rights Movement MatrixPart I:Utilize the Topic 6 Readings as a resource to complete the “Civil Rights Movement Matrix.” Be sure to cite and reference all sources.Summarize and state the significance of each of the snapshots of the Civil Rights movement. The first one is an example.This assignment uses a scoring guide. Instructors will be using the scoring guide to grade the assignment; therefore, students should review the scoring guide prior to beginning the assignment to become familiar with the assignment criteria and expectations for successful completion of the assignment. While GCU style format is not required for the body of this assignment, solid academic writing is expected, and in-text citations and references should be presented using GCU documentation guidelines, which can be found in the GCU Style Guide, located in the Student Success Center.You are not required to submit this assignment to Turnitin. Snapshot Summary Significance Example: Second Mississippi Plan The Second Mississippi Plan was a series of laws that established barriers for former slaves from participating in voting, and included things like the poll tax, a fee for voting which many poor people could not pay, the literacy test, stating that one had to be able to read and write at a given standard in order to vote, which discriminated heavily against most former slaves, many of whom were illiterate. (citation) These laws were passed to prevent the former slaves from exercising any political power. In many of the Southern states, the black population was either even with or outnumbered the white population. These laws were set in motion to protect the status quo of power in the Southern states. These policies initiated in Mississippi were adapted by many of the other Southern states. (citation) Plessy v. Ferguson (1896) Jim Crow Laws Segregation in the World Wars Brown v. Board of Education (1954) Rosa Parks and the Montgomery Bus Boycott MLK Jr. and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (nonviolent resistance) “I Have a Dream” speech 1964 Civil Rights Act References

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