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War in the city

Racism is a generational organization of white terror, known for incarceration violence murder and taking American freedom, justice and Liberty.¬† Integration traps prisoners of war, oppressed in a white society, where American’s murdered for votes, of equal rights. America’s Holocaust continues” today. The way back from the 1800s mention in the North and in the South distinguish, Minnesota, Louisiana, Georgia, South Carolina. The international flames burning, no reconstruction, the blood of the slaughter, flows like an agriculture depression, law and authority makes an African 3/5 of human under new rules of law that were put in effect, like Jim Crow, to segregate and separate. Segregation by race did not necessarily imply racial inferiority. The crisis of the darker races continue¬† intimidation and lynching in America this racist venom which poured from political power, is the reason we can’t get along my king it’s a war in the city.

Racial hostility in the north and other measures for battle in the white oppression that descended like a blanket over the South
The disappointment at the loss of political power in the harsh treatment by white Democrats and African Americans lapse into passivity after the inauguration of rutherford b Hayes

The Constitution amendment was needed to protect rights the 14th amendment was proposed this was the measuring which one Incorporated the substance of the civil Rights act of 1866 provided States from enacting laws which abridged the privilege or immunities of United States citizens from depriving person or life or Liberty.


1866,Meeting between the president and a delegation of black leaders.

Journeying to the White House to ask Johnson’s views on civil rights and Negro’s enfranchisement were several Negro’s spokesmen, including Frederick Douglass, George T. Downing and John Jones. Johnson’s made it clear that he opposed any federal law to protect freedmen. Douglass warned the president : “you enfranchise your enemies and disenfranchise your friends.”

On March 14, 1866 both houses of congress passed a Civil Rights Act which conferred citizenship for Negro’s (“all persons born in the U.S. and not subject to any foreign powers, excluding Indians not taxed.”) IT gave citizens “of every race and color” equal rights to make contract’s, sue, testify in court, purchase, hold and dispose of property, and enjoy “full and equal benefit of all laws” nullifying the black codes. Negro’s suffered throughout the South, additional legislation a constitutional amendment was needed to protect their rights.

The Fourteenth Amendment was proposed. this was a measure which: (1)incorporated the substance of civil Rights Act of 1866; (2)prohibited states from enacting laws which abridged the privileges or immunities of U.S. citizens, from depriving persons of life, liberty or property without due process, from denying any person the equal jurisdiction of U.S. laws; (3)congress completed its program of Negro suffrage in 1869 by passing the Fifteenth Amendment, which unequivocally declared: “The right of the citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any state on account of race, color, or previous condition of servitude.”

Unquestionably, the greatest achievements of Freedmen’s Bureau were in education. Among the schools founded during the period were Howard University, Hampton Institute, Fisk University, Atlanta University, Tougaloo College Storer College, St. Augustine’s College, Tuskegee Institute, and Biddle Memorial Institute, Johnson C. Smith University.


I’m lost; beat at the end of hope, why life so hard on me!

do I escape to be free, I lost my family and my dogs

I don’t know were to start ,I’m broke; no home ,no car,no hope.

Were do I began’ when my life is at the end.