History / Chapter 28 - Reform, Rebellion, and Reaction

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Can you name the Chapter 28 - Reform, Rebellion, and Reaction?

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U.S. Supreme Court decision that declared the segregation of public schools to be unconstitutional
Civil rights activist who mainly pushed for the right for all blacks in the South to be able to register themselves to vote
Domestic programs proposed and enacted by President Johnson to eliminate poverty and racial injustice in the United States
Conservative activist in the Republican Party who gave rise to feminine power
Most prominent civil rights icon during the 1960's; March on Washington; assassinated in 1968
Main organization during the Civil Rights Movement that were heavily involved in sit-ins and boycotts; headed by Stokely Carmichael
Mississippi NAACP leader who was gunned down in front of his house in June 1963
March to the capitol of Alabama, aided by President Johnson and his call to the Alabama National Guard to protect the marchers
Most violent city in the South during the 1960's
President Kennedy's domestic program used in his acceptance speech following his win in the election
Religious-based civil rights movement that was known for being extremely radical
Defensive strategy in contrast to Eisenhower's 'New Look'; called for mutually assured destruction, only in a strategic, tactical, and conventional level
Leader of the Nation of Islam
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court under Eisenhower, Kennedy, and Johnson
U.S. Supreme Court decision that ruled that state legislature districts had to be roughly equal in population
Climax of struggles in the United States during the 1960's: King's assassination, Robert Kennedy's assassination, Mexico City Olympics, Chicago riots, etc.
Democratic candidate who surprisingly won the Election of 1960 over favorite Richard Nixon; assassinated on November 22, 1963
Vice Presidential candidate for the Democrats in the Election of 1960; became president in 1963 and worked specifically toward tax cuts and antipoverty legislation
First student admitted into the segregated University of Mississippi Law School
Suspected sniper who assassinated John F. Kennedy in Dallas, TX on November 22, 1963
Name for when minorities move into a certain area and large amounts of white families moved away as a result
African-American civil rights organization headed by Martin Luther King, Jr.
Civil rights activists who rode interstate buses into the segregated Southern United States
Governor of Alabama during the Civil Rights Movement
Arizona Senator who ran as the Republic candidate in the Election of 1964 and suggested the use of nuclear warfare to crush the Communist North Vietnam
U.S. Supreme Court decision that upheld the doctrine of 'separate but equal'
Site of invasion of southern Cuba by CIA-trained Cuban exiles in order to take down Fidel Castro; failed
Feminist writer and political activist who became a media spokesperson for the women's liberation movement; co-founded Ms. Magazine
Confrontation between the U.S. and Soviet Union in October 1962 in which the Soviets joined forces with the Cubans and created a nuclear arsenal on the island
Provided federal funding for medical costs of older Americans under Johnson's administration
Governor of Mississippi during the Civil Rights Movement
Amendment that called for overall equality between both sexes; passed through both houses of Congress in 1972 but never ratified
The Soviet Union agreed to remove their nuclear missiles from Cuba if the United States removed their missiles from this country
Governor of Arkansas during the Civil Rights Movement
Project during Johnson's administration that offered preschool education for poor children
Spokesperson for the Nation of Islam who later became less radical and spoke for action through non-action, etc; assassinated in 1965
Group of volunteers who traveled to third world countries to help out the inhabitants
Assassinated Martin Luther King, Jr.
Most radical civil rights group that used 'Black Power' fist as their salute to the cause; founded by Huey Newton and Bobby Seale
Location of the first sit-in during the Civil Rights Movement

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