How Successful Was The Civil Rights Movement Of 1954-1968

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The Civil Rights Movement of 1954-1968 had been successful to a reasonable extent in terms of bringing about racial equality and social changes as through its many methods of activism, the movement had in some way pushed America forward towards achieving changes of rights for African Americans. The movement for reform was carried out through a variety of separate phases, each of these established in order to achieve a single goal.
Racial segregation was a practice that was prevalent within public schools of the southern states of America. The introductory event that led to the Civil Rights Movement was the case of Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka. This case concerned an African American minister and welder, Oliver Brown, whose daughter
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