Brown V. Board Of Education
Discusses the 1954 Supreme Court decision against school desegregation. Examines background, parties involved, appeals, arguments, immediate & long-term impact.
# 17577 | 1,125 words | 8 sources | 1987 |
Published on Feb 17, 2003 in African-American Studies (1950-Present) , Ethnic Studies (General) , Law (General) , Education (General)
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From the Paper:"Case number one on the Supreme Court docket for the October Term, 1953, bore the simple and unassuming title of Brown et al. v. Board of Education of Topeka et al. This simply titled case would give rise to one of the most important judicial decisions of this century; racial segregation in the public schools was a violation of the constitution and therefore, unconstitutional. This case was a landmark victory for those seeking integration in the United States. This paper will discuss the Brown case and the Court's decision which was handed down on the afternoon of May 17, 1954.
Five separate legal suits were sent to the Supreme Court at approximately the same time and they all dealt with the same single basic issue --- school segregation. The cases were grouped together under the Brown Case. So it was by accident of(...)"
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