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In the 1950's and throughout the 1960's the modern Civil Rights Movement was a time period where social activism aimed at achieving a social economic political equality for African Americans. Aggressive nonviolent bus boycott is a demonstration of the power the community organized by the role of people playing in the fighting for freedom that was sparked by a famous African American Rosa Parks. "Rosa Parks's refusal to give up her seat for a white passenger, the bus boycott engaged all of Montgomery's African American community in a nonviolent, mass protest of Jim Crow segregation that spanned 381 days, financially crippling the Montgomery City Lines." Rosa Parks sometimes called the mother of Civil Rights Movement was a great African American because of her bravery for not allowing a white man to take her set. The act of her resistance light up a boycott which also leads to other boycotting tactics for example sit-in. Nonviolent tactics like sit-in were commonly used. They started from student in North Carolina in a white segregated lunch counter. "Sit-ins established many of the philosophical positions and tactics that would underscore the moment. Many activists who would go on to play leading roles in the civil rights moment were first involved in sit-ins." Groups used this method anywhere in a legal matter allowing African Americans to fight for their rights. The sit-in was used repetitively during the 1950's to challenge segregation. In Woolworth's Carolina, four students demonstrated this method precisely. "having made purchases in the store, the four sat at the lunch counter and asked for service. When they refused, they remained at the lunch counter until the store closed." Local protest had pervious sit-ins making connection with other local movements more sit-ins participate gathered. With a network of young activist from colleges, churches, and other civil right groups of color in the south the four connected with a Floyd McKissick a powerful youth councilor leader. By the end of the first week of protesting over 400 sit-in students were engaged in the Greensboro protest. At this moment white mobs and threats were joining to harass the colored protesters. At this moment the organized members of the groups were harmed by whites and officers of the state were accusing the colored protesters of trespassing and began arresting them. These protests gave African Americans a chance to fight for their rights the sit-in method improved fierily. This relates to the book The Help because in the book Civil Rights phenomenons were accruing and the time where Martin Luther King Jr. was standing up for African Americans.
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