Protesters were smashing windows and throwing things. Writer Lucian Truscott IV said that the crowd was yelling things like “Gay power!” “I’m gay and proud!” as their slogans. The crowd grew as LGBTQ+ people from the other bars on Christopher street and in Greenwich village joined the protests. The police reacted with reinforcements and the Tactical Police Force. The streets were soon cleared of protesters.
After the buses were integrated, many whites were angered, and the people wanted revenge for what had happened. In January of 1957 many bombings outbroke around the town. There were also many riots that were formed by whites. The city of Montgomery was in total chaos. As a result of all the bombings, a total of seven people were arrested; all people involved with the bombings were members of the Ku Klux Klan.
The troopers brutally beat the marchers and forced them all the way back to Selma, the entire scene being captured on national television, causing an uproar across the United States. The coverage of the event brought supporters from across the nation to Selma, bolstering the number of marchers from 600 to 2000. King led them to the bridge, once again blocked by State Troopers. The minister led them in a prayer on the bridge, and the troopers parted from the road in response. However, fearing another brutal beating, King turned his protesters around and returned to Selma.
After her husband's death, she created the Women's Social and Political Union along several colleagues in 1903, which had the main purpose of taking direct action to win the vote. This organisation gained recognition for its high-profile tactics and violent acts such as bombing and arson. Her daughters, specially Christabel and Sylvia, also joined the WSPU and its cause. Their motto was “Deeds, not words” also written on Emily Davison's tombstone. Her involvement with the movement got her arrested on numerous occasions and she also went on hunger strikes which ended with unfortunate episodes of force-feeding which she explains in the
Many activists get in danger because of the cause their supporting. That can lead to physical or mental violence. For example in Pakistan a 12 year old girl named Malala Yousafzai fought for girls education, said guardian.com. A bad group of people in pakistan called the Taliban, were closing the schools for girls and Malala wanted to stop that. Also the Taliban slaughtered 2-3 people a night Because she was speaking out so much she started to get targeted by the Taliban.
A group of 30 or more black and hispanic teenagers were terrorizing and causing an state of chaos in Central Park. (Duru,2004) That same night,Trisha Meili was jogging in Central Park after work, when she was brutally assaulted, sodomized, and raped. Meili lost around 80 percent of her blood and was in a coma for 2 weeks. (Kerwick,2014) It was automatically assumed that the same group of black and hispanic teenagers causing chaos in the park,were the same ones who raped Trisha Meili.The brutal attack and rape of Meili ,who was a white women, by black and hispanic teenagers, increase tensions and created public outrage among New Yorkers. Antron McCray age 15, Kevin Richardson age 14, Raymond Santana age 14, Kharey Wise age 16, and Yusef Salaam age 15, were arrested, tried, convicted.
In the articles “When Fans Go Wild” and “News: Bieber Fever Hits Liverpool” by Jennifer Dignan It talks about how millions of girls cause chaos in the streets because a certain band is in town, or even in the country. In the article “When Fans Go Wild” by Jennifer Dignan It describes how girls across the U.S set the united states into beatlemania. “ The Beatles required police protection everywhere they went in the U.S. At shows, the screaming was often so loud that it was impossible to hear the music. After a show in San Francisco, fans surrounded the Beatles’ limousine, forcing the band to leave by ambulance. In New Orleans, fans snuck into a concert by climbing trees around the stadium.
The media named this event as Bloody Sunday because of the marchers were chased and barbarically attacked by the troopers and police by clubs and tear gas. It triggered the outrage all over the nation. And by the call of Doctor Martin Luther King, many people included white and colors from many of the states came to join another march that led by himself on March 9th. The march was returned peacefully. However, on the night of the same day, James Reeb, a white minister that came from another state to join Doctor King march, was attacked to death.
After a federal court order had come down mandating the integration of Alabama’s school system. In the aftermath of the bombing, thousands of angry black protesters gathered at the scene of the bombing. When Governor Wallace sent police and state troopers to break the protests up, violence broke out across the city; a number of protesters were arrested, and two young African American men were killed (one by police) before the National Guard was called in to restore order. King later spoke before 8,000 people at the funeral for three of the girls (the family of the fourth girl held a smaller private service), fueling the public outrage now mounting across the
Many angry men formed in the crowd shouting at the women. Instead of the police controlling the situation they left the scene and left the men and women fighting each other. They stated 100 people were hurt during the fight. The women of the W.S.M also boycotted W.W ( Woodrow Wilson ), traveling the country having rallies to encourage voters not to re-elect W.W but failed. They then had a National Women’s Party which was a success.
The Triangle Shirtwaist Fire was a devastating fire that killed 146 girls in New York City (Leap for Life, Leap for Death). At this time, citizens of New York were furious and demanded that the government do something to prevent future tragedies. The government responded and the reforms that the government made, it changed the future of New York industry. The Triangle Shirtwaist Fire, one of history’s deadliest fires, came as a result of outrageously unsafe working conditions, led to a high death toll and injury total, but, ultimately resulted in reforms that helped safeguard future factory workers. In 1911, the 275 girls died that day had only 27 buckets of water (Leap for Life, Leap for Death).
As a result all of Kent State’s communications broke down.The shootings caused massive protests, both violent and nonviolent. The protests caused 450 other campuses around the nation to close down. One specific group of protesters at New York University hung a banner outside of a school window that said “They Can’t Kill Us All”. On May 8th at the University of Mexico, eleven people were bayoneted after trying to confront protesters at the school. The entire nation was enraged and the protests became frequent throughout campuses in the
Women used different methods to earn the right to vote in the women 's suffrage movement here are some. One of the things they did was have a parade on the day the president was being put back into office. This helped gain support for women 's suffrage. The parade quickly turned violent when angry spectators started running at the suffragettes the suffragettes many were hurt and hospitalized because the police turned a blind eye to the violence. Although some of the suffragettes were hurt the incident gave the movement a lot of publicity that they needed.
Upon learning of the bombing at the Church, Reverend Martin Luther King, Jr. sent a telegram to Alabama Governor George Wallace, a staunch and vocal segregationist, stating bluntly: 'The blood of our little children is on your hands." The brutal attack and the deaths of the four little girls shocked the nation and drew international attention to the struggle of violence in Birmingham. Many whites were as outraged by the incident as blacks and offered services and condolences to the families. Over, 8,000 people attended the girls ' funeral service at Reverend John Porter 's Sixth Avenue Baptist