Columbia University Digital Knowledge Ventures
Columbia American History Online

Main Menu
E-Seminars
searchhelp

There are eight items indexed to this topic.


APUSH-30-B-2

Montgomery bus boycott


Resources:

The Subversive Fifties
Resource Type: E-Seminar

Relevant pages:
Segregation: Boycott

Relevant transcripts:
Montgomery

Kennedy, Johnson, and the Great Society
Resource Type: E-Seminar

Segregation: Boycott
Resource Type: Primary Source
African American passengers sit at the front of a bus in Montgomery, Alabama, following a federal-court order desegregating buses.

America Since 1945—E-Seminar 5, Kennedy, Johnson, and the Great Society
Resource Type: E-Seminar
In Kennedy, Johnson, and the Great Society, the fifth e-seminar in the series America Since 1945, the eminent historian Alan Brinkley focuses on the administrations of Presidents John Kennedy and Lyndon Johnson. Professor Brinkley compares and contrasts these two great figures of the 1960s and analyzes the social programs, such as the Great Society and the war on poverty, that became landmarks of the period.

The Civil-Rights Movement
Resource Type: Document-Based Question
The civil-rights movement shifted from nonviolent civil disobedience to "black power." The rich selection of primary sources will help students explore the philosophies of Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X, the differences between the African American experience in the North and in the South, the role of government and political institutions, as well as global movements against imperialism.

Brown v. Board of Education: The Results of Segregation
Resource Type: Primary Source
This landmark decision by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1954 declared the segregation of black and white children in American public schools to be unconstitutional.


Refine Browse

Historical thinking 

Discovering primary sources (2) 

Interpreting and analysing (3) 

Resource types 

Video Transcripts (1) 





CAHO is being provided to you for your own use. Any copying or distribution of CAHO materials is prohibited.