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W. E. B. Du Bois

William Edward Burghardt "W. [1]

310 relations: Abraham Lincoln, Academia, Accra, Activism, Adolph Wagner, Africa, African American, African diaspora, African-American literature, Agnosticism, Alexander Crummell, Alexander Walters, American Civil War, American Historical Association, American Labor Party, American Revolutionary War, American Writers: A Journey Through History, Anténor Firmin, Anti-miscegenation laws in the United States, Anti-war movement, Archibald Grimké, Arnold Rampersad, Arthur B. Spingarn, Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr., Association of American Physicians and Surgeons, Atheism, Atlanta, Atlanta compromise, Atlanta Conference of Negro Problems, Atlanta race riot, Augustus Granville Dill, Bachelor's degree, Back-to-Africa movement, Bancroft Prize, Bandung Conference, Berlin, Black Reconstruction, Black Star Line, Booker T. Washington, Brownsville Affair, C-SPAN, Calendar of saints (Episcopal Church), Calvin Coolidge, Carnegie Corporation of New York, Celebrate the Century, Charles Edward Russell, Charles Young (United States Army), Civil and political rights, Civil Rights Act of 1964, Civil Rights Congress, ..., Clark Atlanta University, Cold War, Collier's, Color line (civil rights issue), Communist Party USA, Communist Party v. Subversive Activities Control Board, Congregational church, Continental Army, Countee Cullen, Creed, Dandy, Dark Princess, Darkwater: Voices from Within the Veil, David Levering Lewis, Democratic Party (United States), Discrimination, Disenfranchisement after the Reconstruction Era, Doctor of Philosophy, Double consciousness, Due process, Dunning School, Dusk of Dawn, Dutch people, East St. Louis riot, Elaine race riot, Elaine, Arkansas, Emancipation Proclamation, Emeritus, Emma Gelders Sterne, Empire of Japan, Encyclopædia Britannica, Encyclopedia Africana, Episcopal Church (United States), Ethiopia, Eugene Victor Wolfenstein, Eugenics in the United States, European American, Exposition Universelle (1900), Federal Bureau of Investigation, First Pan-African Conference, First Universal Races Congress, Fisk University, Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution, Fox News Channel, Francis Parkman Prize, Franklin D. Roosevelt, Frederick Douglass, Frederick William University, Fredrick McGhee, Free negro, Freedmen's Bureau, Freethought, French American, General Education Board, Genocide, Gerald Horne, Ghana, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Great Depression, Great Migration (African American), Gustav von Schmoller, Haiti, Hampton University, Harlem Renaissance, Harvard College, Harvard University, Heinrich von Treitschke, Henry Louis Gates, Jr., Henry Sylvester-Williams, Historian, Historically black colleges and universities, History, Housatonic, Massachusetts, Houston riot of 1917, Howard Fast, Howard University, Humboldt University of Berlin, Interracial marriage, J. Franklin Jameson, James Baldwin, James W. Ford, James Weldon Johnson, Jesse Max Barber, Jessie Redmon Fauset, Jews, Jim Crow laws, Jimmy Walker, Joel Chandler Harris, Joel Elias Spingarn, John Brown (abolitionist), John Brown (biography), John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry, John Hope (educator), Joseph Stalin, Karl Marx, Kelly Miller (scientist), Korean War, Kwame Anthony Appiah, Kwame Nkrumah, Langston Hughes, Latin honors, League of Nations, Lee County, Georgia, Lenin Peace Prize, Liberal arts education, Liberia, Library of Congress, List of civil rights leaders, List of ethnic riots, London, Louis Massiah, Lynching, Lynching in the United States, Lynching of Jesse Washington, Manning Marable, March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, Marcus Garvey, Marxism and religion, Mary White Ovington, McCarran Internal Security Act, McCarthyism, Molefi Kete Asante, Moore v. Dempsey, Moorfield Storey, Multiracial, NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, Nashville, Tennessee, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, National Council of Arts, Sciences and Professions, National Guardian, National Historic Landmark, National Negro Committee, Nazi Germany, Negro Academy, New Negro, New York City, New York state election, 1950, Niagara Falls, Niagara Movement, Nigeria, Nnamdi Azikiwe, Norman Thomas, Northern Arizona University, Nuclear disarmament, Nuremberg Laws, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., Oswald Garrison Villard, Othello, Pan-African Congress, Pan-Africanism, Paul Laurence Dunbar, Paul Robeson, Peace Information Center, Phelps Stokes Fund, Postage stamp, Poughkeepsie, New York, Progressive Farmers and Household Union of America, Prose poetry, Pulitzer Prize, Racism, Ralph Ellison, Reconstruction Era, Red Summer (1919), Religious naturalism, Republican Party (United States), Reverdy C. Ransom, Routledge, Roy Wilkins, Rufus Early Clement, Russian Empire, Russian Revolution, Russo-Japanese War, Sam Hose, Scottsboro Boys, Scramble for Africa, Self-governance, Senegal, Separate but equal, Sharecropping, Shirley Graham Du Bois, Sierra Leone, Silent Parade, Slater Fund, Slavery, Social science, Socialism, Socialist Party of America, Society of the Congregational Church of Great Barrington, Sociology, Soviet Peace Committee, Soviet Union, Spingarn Medal, Stockholm Appeal, Suffrage, The American Historical Review, The Atlantic, The Birth of a Nation, The Brownies' Book, The Crisis, The Extra Mile, The Horizon: A Journal of the Color Line, The Huffington Post, The Nation, The Negro, The Philadelphia Negro, The Souls of Black Folk, The Star of Ethiopia, The Study of the Negro Problems, The Talented Tenth, Theodore Roosevelt, Ticket (election), Trade union, Trinidad and Tobago, Tuskegee Airmen, Tuskegee University, Uncle Tom's Cabin, United Nations, United Nations Conference on International Organization, United States Postal Service, United States presidential election, 1932, Universal Negro Improvement Association and African Communities League, University of Massachusetts Amherst, University of Pennsylvania, Up from Slavery, Vito Marcantonio, Vladimir Lenin, Vocational education, W. E. B. Du Bois: Biography of a Race, 1868–1919, W. E. B. Du Bois: The Fight for Equality and the American Century 1919–1963, W.E.B. Du Bois Boyhood Homesite, Waco, Texas, Walter Francis White, We Charge Genocide, Weimar Republic, West Africa, White supremacy, Wilberforce University, William English Walling, William Howard Taft, William James, William Monroe Trotter, Women's suffrage in the United States, Woodrow Wilson, Working class, World Peace Council, World War I, World War II, Yale University Press, Year of Africa, Zora Neale Hurston, 100 Greatest African Americans, 1911 in literature, 1920 in literature, 1928 in literature, 1940 in literature, 1957 in literature, 1959 in literature, 1961 in literature, 1968 in literature, 92nd Infantry Division (United States). Expand index (260 more) »

Abraham Lincoln

Abraham Lincoln (February 12, 1809 – April 15, 1865) was the 16th President of the United States, serving from March 1861 until his assassination in April 1865.

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Academia

Academia is the internationally recognized establishment of professional scholars and students, usually centered around colleges and universities, who are engaged in higher education and research.

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Accra

Accra is the capital and largest city of Ghana, with an estimated urban population of 2.27 million.

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Activism

Activism consists of efforts to promote, impede, or direct social, political, economic, or environmental change, or stasis.

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Adolph Wagner

Adolph Wagner (25 March 18358 November 1917) was a German economist and politician, a leading Kathedersozialist (academic socialist) and public finance scholar and advocate of agrarianism.

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Africa

Africa is the world's second-largest and second-most-populous continent.

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African American

African American, also referred to as Black American or Afro-American, is an ethnic group of Americans (citizens or residents of the United States) with total or partial ancestry from any of the native populations of Sub-Saharan Africa.

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African diaspora

The African diaspora refers to the communities throughout the world that are descended from the historic movement of peoples from Africa, predominantly to the Americas, Europe, Asia, and the Middle East, among other areas around the globe.

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African-American literature

African-American literature is the body of literature produced in the United States by writers of African descent.

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Agnosticism

Agnosticism is the view that the truth values of certain claims – especially metaphysical and religious claims such as whether or not God, the divine or the supernatural exist – are unknown and perhaps unknowable.

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Alexander Crummell

Alexander Crummell (March 3, 1819 - September 10, 1898) was a pioneering African-American priest, professor and African nationalist.

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Alexander Walters

Bishop Alexander Walters (August 1, 1858 – February 2, 1917) was an American clergyman and noted civil rights leader.

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American Civil War

The American Civil War, widely known in the United States as simply the Civil War as well as other sectional names, was a civil war fought from 1861 to 1865 to determine the survival of the Union or independence for the Confederacy.

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American Historical Association

The American Historical Association (AHA) is the oldest and largest society of historians and professors of history in the United States.

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American Labor Party

The American Labor Party (ALP) was a political party in the United States established in 1936 which was active almost exclusively in the state of New York.

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American Revolutionary War

The American Revolutionary War (1775–1783), the American War of Independence, or simply the Revolutionary War in the United States, was the armed conflict between Great Britain and thirteen of its former North American colonies, which had declared themselves the independent United States of America.

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American Writers: A Journey Through History

American Writers: A Journey Through History is a series produced and broadcast by C-SPAN in 2001 and 2002 that profiled selected American writers and their times.

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Anténor Firmin

Joseph Auguste Anténor Firmin (18 October 1850 – 19 September 1911), better known as simply Anténor Firmin, was a Haitian anthropologist, journalist, and politician.

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Anti-miscegenation laws in the United States

Anti-miscegenation laws were a part of American law since before the United States was established and remained so until ruled unconstitutional in 1967 by the U.S. Supreme Court in Loving v. Virginia.

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Anti-war movement

An anti-war movement (also antiwar) is a social movement, usually in opposition to a particular nation's decision to start or carry on an armed conflict, unconditional of a maybe-existing just cause.

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Archibald Grimké

Archibald Henry Grimké (August 17, 1849 – February 25, 1930) was an American lawyer, intellectual, journalist, diplomat and community leader in the 19th and early 20th centuries.

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Arnold Rampersad

Arnold Rampersad (born 13 November 1941) is a biographer and literary critic born in Trinidad and Tobago.

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Arthur B. Spingarn

Arthur Barnette Spingarn (1878–1971) was an American leader in the fight for civil rights for African Americans.

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Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr.

Arthur Meier Schlesinger, Jr. (born Arthur Bancroft Schlesinger; October 15, 1917 – February 28, 2007) was an American historian, social critic, and public intellectual, son of the influential historian Arthur M. Schlesinger, Sr. A specialist in American history, much of Schlesinger's work explored the history of 20th-century American liberalism.

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Association of American Physicians and Surgeons

The Association of American Physicians and Surgeons (AAPS) is a politically conservative non-profit association founded in 1943 to "fight socialized medicine and to fight the government takeover of medicine." The group was reported to have approximately 4,000 members in 2005, and 5,000 in 2014.

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Atheism

Atheism is, in a broad sense, the rejection of belief in the existence of deities.

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Atlanta

Atlanta (locally) is the capital of and the most populous city in the U.S. state of Georgia, with an estimated 2013 population of 447,841.

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Atlanta compromise

The Atlanta compromise was an agreement struck in 1895 between Booker T. Washington, president of the Tuskegee Institute, and other African-American leaders, and Southern white leaders.

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Atlanta Conference of Negro Problems

The Atlanta Conference of Negro Problems was an annual conference held at Atlanta University, organized by W. E. B. Du Bois, and held every year from 1896 to 1914.

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Atlanta race riot

The Atlanta race riot of 1906 was a mass civil disturbance in Atlanta, Georgia (USA), which began the evening of September 22 and lasted until September 24, 1906.

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Augustus Granville Dill

Augustus Granville Dill was born on November 30, 1882, in Portsmouth, Ohio.

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Bachelor's degree

A bachelor's degree (from Middle Latin baccalarius) or baccalaureate (from Modern Latin baccalaureatus) is an undergraduate academic degree awarded by colleges and universities upon completion of a course of study lasting three to seven years (depending on institution and academic discipline).

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Back-to-Africa movement

The Back-to-Africa movement, also known as the Colonization movement or Black Zionism, originated in the United States in the 19th century.

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Bancroft Prize

The Bancroft Prize is awarded each year by the trustees of Columbia University for books about diplomacy or the history of the Americas.

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Bandung Conference

The first large-scale Asian–African or Afro–Asian Conference—also known as the Bandung Conference (Indonesian: Konferensi Asia-Afrika) —was a meeting of Asian and African states, most of which were newly independent, which took place on April 18–24, 1955 in Bandung, Indonesia.

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Berlin

Berlin is the capital of Germany and one of the 16 states of Germany.

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Black Reconstruction

Black Reconstruction in America: An Essay Toward a History of the Part Which Black Folk Played in the Attempt to Reconstruct Democracy in America, 1860–1880 is a history by W. E. B. Du Bois, first published in 1935.

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Black Star Line

The Black Star Line was a shipping line incorporated by Marcus Garvey organizer of the Universal Negro Improvement Association (UNIA) and members of the UNIA.

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Booker T. Washington

Booker Taliaferro Washington (April 5, 1856 – November 14, 1915) was an African-American educator, author, orator, and advisor to presidents of the United States.

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Brownsville Affair

The Brownsville Affair, or the Brownsville Raid, was a racial incident that arose out of tensions between black soldiers and white citizens in Brownsville, Texas, in 1906.

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C-SPAN

C-SPAN, an acronym for Cable-Satellite Public Affairs Network, is an American cable and satellite television network that was created in 1979 by the cable television industry as a public service.

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Calendar of saints (Episcopal Church)

The veneration of saints in the Episcopal Church is a continuation of an ancient tradition from the early Church which honors important people of the Christian faith.

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Calvin Coolidge

John Calvin Coolidge Jr. (July 4, 1872 – January 5, 1933) was the 30th President of the United States (1923–1929).

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Carnegie Corporation of New York

Carnegie Corporation of New York was established by Andrew Carnegie in 1911 "to promote the advancement and diffusion of knowledge and understanding".

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Celebrate the Century

Celebrate the Century is the name of a series of postage stamps made by the United States Postal Service featuring images recalling various important events in the 20th century in the United States.

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Charles Edward Russell

Charles Edward Russell (September 25, 1860 in Davenport, Iowa – April 23, 1941 in Washington, DC) was an American journalist, opinion columnist, newspaper editor, and political activist.

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Charles Young (United States Army)

Charles Young (March 12, 1864 – January 8, 1922) was the third African-American graduate of West Point, the first black U.S. national park superintendent, first black military attaché, first black to achieve the rank of colonel, and highest-ranking black officer in the Regular Army until his death in 1922.

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Civil and political rights

Civil and political rights are a class of rights that protect individuals' freedom from infringement by governments, social organizations and private individuals, and which ensure one's ability to participate in the civil and political life of the society and state without discrimination or repression.

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Civil Rights Act of 1964

The Civil Rights Act of 1964 is a landmark piece of civil rights legislation in the United States that outlawed discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin.

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Civil Rights Congress

The Civil Rights Congress (CRC) was a United States civil rights organization, formed in 1946 at a national conference for radicals and disbanded in 1956.

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Clark Atlanta University

Clark Atlanta University is a private, historically black university in Atlanta, in the U.S. state of Georgia.

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Cold War

The Cold War was a state of political and military tension after World War II between powers in the Western Bloc (the United States, its NATO allies and others) and powers in the Eastern Bloc (the Soviet Union and its allies in the Warsaw Pact).

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Collier's

Collier's is an American magazine, founded in 1888 by Peter Fenelon Collier.

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Color line (civil rights issue)

The term color line was originally used as a reference to the racial segregation that existed in the United States after the abolition of slavery.

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Communist Party USA

The Communist Party USA (CPUSA) is a communist political party in the United States.

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Communist Party v. Subversive Activities Control Board

Communist Party of the United States v. Subversive Activities Control Board, 351 U.S. 115 (1956) and 367 U.S. 1 (1961), was a Cold War-era federal court case in the United States involving the compelled registration of the Communist Party of the United States, under a statute requiring that all organizations determined to be directed or controlled by the "world Communist movement" publicly disclose detailed information as to their officers, funds, and membership.

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Congregational church

Congregational churches are Protestant Christian churches practicing congregationalist church governance, in which each congregation independently and autonomously runs its own affairs.

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Continental Army

The Continental Army was formed after the outbreak of the American Revolutionary War by the colonies that became the United States of America.

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Countee Cullen

Countee Cullen (May 30, 1903 – January 9, 1946) was an American poet who was a leading figure in the Harlem Renaissance.

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Creed

A creed (also confession, symbol, or statement of faith) is a statement of the shared beliefs of a religious community in the form of a fixed formula summarizing core tenets.

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Dandy

A dandy (also known as a beau or gallant) is a man who places particular importance upon physical appearance, refined language, and leisurely hobbies, pursued with the appearance of nonchalance in a cult of Self.

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Dark Princess

Dark Princess, written by sociologist W. E. B. Du Bois in 1928, is one of his five historical novels.

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Darkwater: Voices from Within the Veil

Darkwater: Voices From Within the Veil is a literary work by W.E.B. Du Bois.

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David Levering Lewis

David Levering Lewis (born May 25, 1936) is the Julius Silver University Professor and Professor of History at New York University.

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Democratic Party (United States)

The Democratic Party is one of the two major contemporary political parties in the United States, along with the Republican Party to its right.

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Discrimination

Discrimination is treatment or consideration of, or making a distinction in favor of or against, a person or thing based on the group, class, or category to which that person or thing is perceived to belong to rather than on individual merit.

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Disenfranchisement after the Reconstruction Era

Disenfranchisement after the Reconstruction Era deals with the efforts made by Southern states of the former Confederacy at the turn of the 20th century in the United States to prevent their black citizens from registering to vote and voting.

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Doctor of Philosophy

A Doctor of Philosophy degree (often abbreviated Ph.D., PhD, D.Phil., or DPhil) or a Doctorate of Philosophy, from the Latin Doctor Philosophiae, is a type of doctorate awarded by universities in many countries.

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Double consciousness

Double consciousness is a term coined by W. E. B. Du Bois that refers to his famous theory of African American "double consciousness." The term originally referred to the psychological challenge of reconsidering an African heritage with a European upbringing in slavery and education.

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Due process

Due process is the legal requirement that the state must respect all legal rights that are owed to a person.

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Dunning School

The Dunning School refers to a group of historians who shared a historiographical school of thought regarding the Reconstruction period of American history (1865–1877).

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Dusk of Dawn

Dusk of Dawn: An Essay Toward an Autobiography of a Race Concept is an autobiographical text by W. E. B. Du Bois, which, published in 1940, examines Du Bois's life and family history in the context of contemporaneous developments in race relations.

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Dutch people

The Dutch (Dutch), occasionally referred to as Netherlanders, a term that is cognate to the Dutch word for Dutch people, "Nederlanders" are a Germanic ethnic group native to the Netherlands.

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East St. Louis riot

The East St.

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Elaine race riot

The Elaine race riot, also called the Elaine massacre, took place on September 30, 1919 in the town of Elaine in Phillips County, Arkansas, in the Arkansas Delta.

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Elaine, Arkansas

Elaine is a city in Phillips County, Arkansas, United States.

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Emancipation Proclamation

The Emancipation Proclamation was a presidential proclamation and executive order issued by President Abraham Lincoln on January 1, 1863.

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Emeritus

Emeritus (feminine emerita or emeritus; plural emeriti (masc.) or emeritae (fem.); abbreviation emer.)" (Latin ēx, "out of", and meritus, "merit"), in its current usage, is a postpositive adjective used to designate a retired professor, pastor, bishop, Pope, president, prime minister, or other professional.

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Emma Gelders Sterne

Emma Gelders Sterne (1894–1971) was an American author of children's books, with a historical and literary focus.

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Empire of Japan

The was the historical Japanese nation-state that existed from the Meiji Restoration on January 3, 1868 to the enactment of the 1947 constitution of modern Japan.

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Encyclopædia Britannica

The Encyclopædia Britannica (Latin for "British Encyclopaedia"), published by Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., is a general knowledge English-language encyclopaedia.

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Encyclopedia Africana

Africana: The Encyclopedia of the African and African-American Experience edited by Henry Louis Gates and Anthony Appiah (Basic Civitas Books 1999, 2nd ed. Oxford University Press, 2005, ISBN 978-0-19-517055-9) is a compendium of Africana studies including African studies and the "Pan-African diaspora" inspired by W. E. B. Du Bois' project of an Encyclopedia Africana.

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Episcopal Church (United States)

The Episcopal Church (TEC), less commonly known by its other official title, the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States of America (PECUSA or ECUSA), is the United States-based member church of the worldwide Anglican Communion.

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Ethiopia

Ethiopia (ኢትዮጵያ), officially known as the Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia, is a country located in the Horn of Africa.

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Eugene Victor Wolfenstein

Eugene Victor Wolfenstein (July 9, 1940 – December 15, 2010) was an American social theorist, practicing psychoanalyst, and a professor of political science at University of California, Los Angeles.

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Eugenics in the United States

Eugenics, the social movement claiming to improve the genetic features of human populations through selective breeding and sterilization, based on the idea that it is possible to distinguish between superior and inferior elements of society, played a significant role in the history and culture of the United States prior to its involvement in World War II.

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European American

European Americans (also known as Euro-Americans) are Americans with ancestry from Europe.

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Exposition Universelle (1900)

The Exposition Universelle of 1900 was a world's fair held in Paris, France, from 15 April to 12 November 1900, to celebrate the achievements of the past century and to accelerate development into the next.

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Federal Bureau of Investigation

The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) is the domestic intelligence and security service of the United States, which simultaneously serves as the nation's prime Federal law enforcement organization.

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First Pan-African Conference

The First Pan-African Conference was held in London from 23 to 25 July 1900 (just prior to the Paris Exhibition of 1900 "in order to allow tourists of African descent to attend both events").

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First Universal Races Congress

The First Universal Races Congress met in 1911 for four days at the University of London as an early effort at anti-racism.

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Fisk University

Fisk University is a historically black university founded in 1866 in Nashville, Tennessee, United States.

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Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution

The Fourteenth Amendment (Amendment XIV) to the United States Constitution was adopted on July 9, 1868, as one of the Reconstruction Amendments.

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Fox News Channel

Fox News Channel (FNC), also known as Fox News, is an American basic cable and satellite news television channel that is owned by the Fox Entertainment Group subsidiary of 21st Century Fox. As of February 2015, approximately 94,700,000 American households (81.4% of cable, satellite & telco customers) receive the Fox News Channel. The channel broadcasts primarily from studios at Rockefeller Center in New York City. The channel was created by Australian-American media mogul Rupert Murdoch, who hired former Republican Party media consultant and NBC executive Roger Ailes as its founding CEO. It launched on October 7, 1996, to 17 million cable subscribers. It grew during the late 1990s and 2000s to become the dominant cable news network in the United States. Fox News Channel has been accused of biased reporting and promoting the Republican Party. Fox News Channel employees have responded that news reporting and political commentary operate independently, and have denied bias in news reporting.

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Francis Parkman Prize

The Francis Parkman Prize, named after Francis Parkman, is awarded by the Society of American Historians for the best book in American history each year.

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Franklin D. Roosevelt

Franklin Delano Roosevelt (his own pronunciation, or) (January 30, 1882 – April 12, 1945), commonly known by his initials FDR, was an American statesman and political leader who served as the 32nd President of the United States.

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Frederick Douglass

Frederick Douglass (born Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey, c. February 1818 – February 20, 1895) was an African-American social reformer, abolitionist, orator, writer, and statesman.

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Frederick William University

The Frederick William University (Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität, Alma Mater Berolinensis) was a university in Berlin, Germany.

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Fredrick McGhee

Fredrick L. McGhee (October 28, 1861 – September 9, 1912), a black civil rights activist and one of America’s first African American lawyers.

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Free negro

In United States history, a free negro or free black was the legal status in the territory of the United States of an African American person who was not a slave.

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Freedmen's Bureau

The Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen, and Abandoned Lands, usually referred to as simply the Freedmen's Bureau, was a U.S. federal government agency established in 1865 to aid freedmen (freed slaves) in the South during the Reconstruction era of the United States, which attempted to change society in the former Confederacy.

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Freethought

Freethought (also formatted free thought) is a philosophical viewpoint which holds that positions regarding truth should be formed on the basis of logic, reason, and empiricism, rather than authority, tradition, or other dogmas.

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French American

No description.

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General Education Board

The General Education Board was a philanthropy which was used primarily to support higher education and medical schools in the United States, and to help rural white and black schools in the South, as well as modernize farming practices in the South.

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Genocide

Genocide is the systematic elimination of all or a significant part of a racial, ethnic, religious, cultural or national group.

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Gerald Horne

Gerald Horne is an African-American historian who currently holds the John J. and Rebecca Moores Chair of History and African American Studies at the University of Houston.

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Ghana

Ghana, officially called the Republic of Ghana, is a sovereign unitary presidential constitutional democracy, located along the Gulf of Guinea and Atlantic Ocean, in the subregion of West Africa.

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Great Barrington, Massachusetts

Great Barrington is an affluent town in Berkshire County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Great Depression

The Great Depression was a severe worldwide economic depression in the 1930s.

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Great Migration (African American)

The Great Migration was the movement of 6 million African Americans out of the rural Southern United States to the urban Northeast, Midwest, and West that occurred between 1910 and 1970.

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Gustav von Schmoller

Gustav von Schmoller (24 June 1838 – 27 June 1917) was the leader of the "younger" German historical school of economics.

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Haiti

Haiti (Haïti; Ayiti), officially the Republic of Haiti, is a country in the western hemisphere, and is located on the island of Hispaniola, in the Greater Antilles archipelago of the Caribbean.

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Hampton University

Hampton University is a private historically black university located in Hampton, Virginia, United States.

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Harlem Renaissance

The Harlem Renaissance was a movement that spanned the 1920s.

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Harvard College

Harvard College is one of two schools within Harvard University granting undergraduate degrees (the other being Harvard Extension School).

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Harvard University

Harvard University is a private Ivy League research university in Cambridge, Massachusetts, established in 1636.

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Heinrich von Treitschke

Heinrich Gotthard von Treitschke (September 15, 1834 – April 28, 1896) was a nationalist German historian, political writer and National Liberal member of the Reichstag during the time of the German Empire.

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Henry Louis Gates, Jr.

Henry Louis "Skip" Gates, Jr. (born September 16, 1950 in Keyser, West Virginia) is an American historian, literary scholar, journalist, cultural critic, and institution builder.

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Henry Sylvester-Williams

Henry Sylvester Williams (15 February 1869 – 26 March 1911) was a Trinidadian lawyer, councillor and writer, most noted for his involvement in the Pan-African Movement.

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Historian

A historian is a person who researches, studies and writes about the past, and is regarded as an authority on it.

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Historically black colleges and universities

Historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs) are institutions of higher education in the United States that were established before 1964 with the intention of serving the black community.

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History

History (from Greek ἱστορία, historia, meaning "inquiry, knowledge acquired by investigation") is the study of the past, particularly how it relates to humans.

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Housatonic, Massachusetts

Housatonic is a village and census-designated place (CDP) in the town of Great Barrington in Berkshire County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Houston riot of 1917

The Houston riot of 1917, or Camp Logan riot, was a mutiny by 156 African American soldiers of the Third Battalion of the all-black Twenty-fourth United States Infantry Regiment.

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Howard Fast

Howard Melvin Fast (November 11, 1914 – March 12, 2003) was an American novelist and television writer.

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Howard University

Howard University is a federally chartered, private, coeducational, nonsectarian, historically black university in Washington, D.C. It is classified as a research university with high research activity.

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Humboldt University of Berlin

The Humboldt University of Berlin (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin) is one of Berlin's oldest universities, founded in 1810 as the University of Berlin (Universität zu Berlin) by the liberal Prussian educational reformer and linguist Wilhelm von Humboldt, whose university model has strongly influenced other European and Western universities.

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Interracial marriage

Interracial marriage occurs when two people of differing racial groups marry.

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J. Franklin Jameson

John Franklin Jameson (September 19, 1859 – September 28, 1937) was an American historian, author, and journal editor who played a major role in the professional activities of American historians in the early 20th century.

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James Baldwin

James Arthur Baldwin (August 2, 1924 – December 1, 1987) was an American novelist, essayist, playwright, poet, and social critic.

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James W. Ford

James W. "Jim" Ford (December 22, 18931957) was an activist and politician, the Vice-Presidential candidate for the Communist Party USA in 1932, 1936, and 1940.

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James Weldon Johnson

James Weldon Johnson (June 17, 1871June 26, 1938) was an American author, educator, lawyer, diplomat, songwriter, and civil rights activist.

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Jesse Max Barber

Jesse Max Barber (July 5, 1878 - September 20, 1949) was an African-American journalist, teacher and dentist.

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Jessie Redmon Fauset

Jessie Redmon Fauset (April 27, 1882 – April 30, 1961) was an American editor, poet, essayist and novelist.

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Jews

The Jews (יְהוּדִים ISO 259-3, Israeli pronunciation), also known as the Jewish people, are an ethnoreligious and ethno-cultural group descended from the Israelites of the Ancient Near East and originating from the historical kingdoms of Israel and Judah.

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Jim Crow laws

Jim Crow laws were state and local laws enforcing racial segregation in the Southern United States.

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Jimmy Walker

James John Walker, often known as Jimmy Walker and colloquially as Beau James (June 19, 1881November 18, 1946), was Mayor of New York City from 1926 to 1932.

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Joel Chandler Harris

Joel Chandler Harris (December 9, 1848 – July 3, 1908) was an American journalist, fiction writer, and folklorist best known for his collection of Uncle Remus stories.

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Joel Elias Spingarn

Joel Elias Spingarn (May 17, 1875 – July 26, 1939) was an American educator, literary critic, and civil rights activist.

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John Brown (abolitionist)

John Brown (May 9, 1800December 2, 1859) was a white American abolitionist who believed armed insurrection was the only way to overthrow the institution of slavery in the United States.

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John Brown (biography)

John Brown is a biography written by W.E.B. Du Bois about the abolitionist John Brown.

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John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry

John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry (also known as John Brown's raid or The raid on Harpers Ferry; in many books the town is called "Harper's Ferry") was an attempt by the white abolitionist John Brown to start an armed slave revolt in 1859 by seizing a United States arsenal at Harpers Ferry, Virginia.

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John Hope (educator)

John Hope (June 2, 1868 – February 22, 1936), born in Augusta, Georgia, was an African-American educator and political activist, the first African-descended president of both Morehouse College in 1906 and of Atlanta University in 1929, where he worked to develop graduate programs.

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Joseph Stalin

Joseph Stalin (birth surname: Jughashvili; 18 December 1878 – 5 March 1953) was the leader of the Soviet Union from the mid-1920s until his death in 1953.

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Karl Marx

Karl MarxThe name "Karl Heinrich Marx", used in various lexicons, is based on an error.

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Kelly Miller (scientist)

Kelly Miller (July 18, 1863 – December 29, 1939) was an African-American mathematician, sociologist, essayist, newspaper columnist, author, and an important figure in the intellectual life of black America for close to half a century.

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Korean War

The Korean War (in South Korean Hangul: 한국전쟁, Hanja: 韓國戰爭, Hanguk Jeonjaeng, "Korean War"; in North Korean Chosungul: 조국해방전쟁, Joguk Haebang Jeonjaeng, "Fatherland Liberation War"; 25 June 1950 – 27 July 1953) was a war between North and South Korea, in which a United Nations force led by the United States of America fought for the South, and China fought for the North, which was also assisted by the Soviet Union.

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Kwame Anthony Appiah

Kwame Anthony Appiah (born May 8, 1954) is a philosopher, cultural theorist, and novelist whose interests include political and moral theory, the philosophy of language and mind, and African intellectual history.

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Kwame Nkrumah

Kwame Nkrumah PC (1909? – 27 April 1972) led Ghana to independence from Britain in 1957 and served as its first prime minister and president.

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Langston Hughes

James Mercer Langston Hughes (February 1, 1902 – May 22, 1967) was an American poet, social activist, novelist, playwright, and columnist from Joplin, Missouri.

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Latin honors

Latin honors are Latin phrases used to indicate the level of distinction with which an academic degree was earned.

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League of Nations

The League of Nations (abbreviated as LN in English, "Société des Nations" abbreviated as SDN in French) was an intergovernmental organisation founded on 10 January 1920 as a result of the Paris Peace Conference that ended the First World War.

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Lee County, Georgia

Lee County is a county located in the U.S. state of Georgia.

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Lenin Peace Prize

The International Lenin Peace Prize (международная Ленинская премия мира) was the Soviet Union's award named in honor of Vladimir Lenin.

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Liberal arts education

The liberal arts (Latin: artes liberales) are those subjects or skills that in classical antiquity were considered essential for a free person (Latin: liberal, "worthy of a free person") to know in order to take an active part in civic life, something that (for Ancient Greece) included participating in public debate, defending oneself in court, serving on juries, and most importantly, military service.

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Liberia

Liberia, Cape Mesurado, Grain Coast, Pepper Coast, (Little America) or (LIB), commonly and officially referred to as the Republic of Liberia, is a country on the West African coast.

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Library of Congress

The Library of Congress is the research library that officially serves the United States Congress, but which is the de facto national library of the United States.

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List of civil rights leaders

Civil rights leaders are influential figures in the promotion and implementation of political freedom and the expansion of personal civil liberties and rights.

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List of ethnic riots

This is a list of ethnic riots, sectarian riots, and race riots, by country.

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London

London is the capital and most populous city of England and the United Kingdom.

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Louis Massiah

Louis J. Massiah is an American documentary filmmaker.

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Lynching

Lynching is an extrajudicial punishment by an informal group.

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Lynching in the United States

Lynching, the practice of executing people by extrajudicial mob action, occurred in the United States chiefly from the late 18th century through the 1960s.

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Lynching of Jesse Washington

Jesse Washington, a teenage African-American farmhand, was lynched in Waco, Texas, on May 15, 1916, in what became a well-known example of racially motivated lynching.

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Manning Marable

William Manning Marable (May 13, 1950 – April 1, 2011) was an American professor of public affairs, history and African-American Studies at Columbia University.

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March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom

The March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, the March on Washington, or The Great March on Washington as styled in a sound recording released after the event, was one of the largest political rallies for human rights in United States history and called for civil and economic rights for African Americans.

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Marcus Garvey

Marcus Mosiah Garvey, Jr., ONH (17 August 188710 June 1940), was a Jamaican political leader, publisher, journalist, entrepreneur, and orator who was a staunch proponent of the Black Nationalism and Pan-Africanism movements, to which end he founded the Universal Negro Improvement Association and African Communities League (UNIA-ACL).

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Marxism and religion

The founder and primary theorist of Marxism, the nineteenth-century German thinker Karl Marx, had an ambivalent and complex attitude to religion, viewing it primarily as "the soul of soulless conditions", the opium of the people" that had been useful to the ruling classes since it gave the working classes false hope for millennia.

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Mary White Ovington

Mary White Ovington (April 11, 1865 – July 15, 1951) was an American suffragist, journalist, and co-founder of the NAACP.

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McCarran Internal Security Act

The Internal Security Act of 1950, (Public Law 81-831), also known as the Subversive Activities Control Act of 1950 or the McCarran Act, after its principal sponsor Sen.

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McCarthyism

McCarthyism is the practice of making accusations of subversion or treason without proper regard for evidence.

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Molefi Kete Asante

Molefi Kete Asante (born Arthur Lee Smith, Jr.; August 14, 1942) is an African-American professor.

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Moore v. Dempsey

Moore et al.

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Moorfield Storey

Moorfield Storey (March 19, 1845 – October 24, 1929) was an American lawyer, publicist, and civil rights leader.

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Multiracial

Multiracial is defined as made up of or relating to people of many races.

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NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund

The NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, Inc. (NAACP LDF, the Inc. Fund, or LDF) is a leading United States civil rights organization and law firm based in New York City.

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Nashville, Tennessee

Nashville is the capital of the U.S. state of Tennessee and the county seat of Davidson County.

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National Association for the Advancement of Colored People

The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) is an African-American civil rights organization in the United States, formed in 1909 by Moorfield Storey, Mary White Ovington and W. E. B. Du Bois.

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National Council of Arts, Sciences and Professions

The National Council of Arts, Sciences and Professions (NCASP or ASP) was a United States-based socialist organization of the 1950s.

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National Guardian

The National Guardian, later known as The Guardian, was a radical leftist independent weekly newspaper established in 1948 in New York City.

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National Historic Landmark

A National Historic Landmark (NHL) is a building, site, structure, or object that is officially recognized by the United States government for its outstanding degree of historical significance.

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National Negro Committee

The National Negro Committee (formed: New York City, May 31 and June 1, 1909 - ceased: New York City, May 12, 1910) was created in response to the Springfield Race Riot of 1908, in Springfield, Ohio.

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Nazi Germany

Nazi Germany or the Third Reich (Drittes Reich) are common English names for the period of history in Germany from 1933 to 1945, when it was a dictatorship under the control of Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party (NSDAP).

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Negro Academy

The American Negro Academy (ANA) was an intellectual organization that supported African-American scholarship.

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New Negro

New Negro is a term popularized during the Harlem Renaissance implying a more outspoken advocacy of dignity and a refusal to submit quietly to the practices and laws of Jim Crow racial segregation.

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New York City

New York – often called New York City or the City of New York to distinguish it from the State of New York, of which it is a part – is the most populous city in the United States and the center of the New York metropolitan area, the premier gateway for legal immigration to the United States and one of the most populous urban agglomerations in the world.

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New York state election, 1950

The 1950 New York state election was held on November 7, 1950, to elect the Governor, the Lieutenant Governor, the State Comptroller, the Attorney General and a U.S. Senator, as well as all members of the New York State Assembly and the New York State Senate.

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Niagara Falls

Niagara Falls (Cayuga: Gahnawehtaˀ or Tgahnawęhtaˀ) is the collective name for three waterfalls that straddle the international border between Canada and the United States; more specifically, between the province of Ontario and the state of New York.

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Niagara Movement

The Niagara Movement was a black civil rights organization founded in 1905 by a group led by W. E. B. Du Bois and William Monroe Trotter.

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Nigeria

Federal Republic of Nigeria, commonly referred to as Nigeria, is a federal constitutional republic in West Africa, bordering Benin in the west, Chad and Cameroon in the east, and Niger in the north.

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Nnamdi Azikiwe

Chief Benjamin Nnamdi Azikiwe, P.C. (16 November 1904 – 11 May 1996), usually referred to as Nnamdi Azikiwe, was one of the leading figures of modern Nigerian nationalism.

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Norman Thomas

Norman Mattoon Thomas (November 20, 1884 – December 19, 1968) was an American Presbyterian minister who achieved fame as a socialist, pacifist, and six-time presidential candidate for the Socialist Party of America.

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Northern Arizona University

Northern Arizona University (NAU) is a public university located in Flagstaff, Arizona, United States.

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Nuclear disarmament

Nuclear disarmament refers to both the act of reducing or eliminating nuclear weapons and to the end state of a nuclear-weapon-free world, in which nuclear weapons are completely eliminated.

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Nuremberg Laws

The Nuremberg Laws (Nürnberger Gesetze) were antisemitic laws in Nazi Germany.

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Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.

Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. (March 8, 1841 – March 6, 1935) was an American jurist who served as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1902 to 1932, and as Acting Chief Justice of the United States January–February 1930.

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Oswald Garrison Villard

Oswald Garrison Villard (March 13, 1872 – October 1, 1949) was an American journalist.

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Othello

Othello (The Tragedy of Othello, the Moor of Venice) is a tragedy by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written in the year 1603, and based on the short story Un Capitano Moro ("A Moorish Captain") by Cinthio, a disciple of Boccaccio, first published in 1565.

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Pan-African Congress

The Pan-African Congress - following on from the first Pan-African Conference of 1900 in London - was a series of seven meetings, held in 1919 in Paris (1st Pan-African Congress), 1921 in London (2nd Pan-African Congress), 1923 in London (3rd Pan-African Congress), 1927 New York (4th Pan-African Congress), 1945 Manchester (5th Pan-African Congress), 1974 Dar es Salaam (6th Pan-African Congress), and 1994 Kampala (7th Pan-African Congress), that were intended to address the issues facing Africa as a result of European colonization of most of the continent.

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Pan-Africanism

Pan-Africanism is an ideology and movement that encourages the solidarity of Africans worldwide.

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Paul Laurence Dunbar

Paul Laurence Dunbar (June 27, 1872 – February 9, 1906) was an American poet, novelist, and playwright of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

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Paul Robeson

Paul Leroy Robeson (April 9, 1898 – January 23, 1976) was an American singer and actor who became involved with the Civil Rights Movement.

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Peace Information Center

The Peace Information Center (PIC) was an anti-war organization based in the United States which provided information on peace initiatives in other countries, and promoted the Stockholm appeal.

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Phelps Stokes Fund

The Phelps Stokes Fund (PS) is a nonprofit fund established in 1911 by the will of a member of the Phelps Stokes family.

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Postage stamp

A postage stamp is a small piece of paper that is purchased and displayed on an item of mail as evidence of payment of postage.

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Poughkeepsie, New York

Poughkeepsie, officially the City of Poughkeepsie, is a city in the state of New York, United States, which serves as the county seat of Dutchess County.

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Progressive Farmers and Household Union of America

The Progressive Farmers and Household Union of America was a union of African-American tenant farmers (sharecroppers).

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Prose poetry

Prose poetry is poetry written in prose instead of using verse but preserving poetic qualities such as heightened imagery, parataxis and emotional effects.

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Pulitzer Prize

The Pulitzer Prize is an award for achievements in newspaper and online journalism, literature, and musical composition in the United States.

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Racism

Racism consists of ideologies and practices that seek to justify, or cause, the unequal distribution of privileges, rights, or goods amongst, or otherwise exhibit hatred or prejudice towards, different racial groups.

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Ralph Ellison

Ralph Waldo Ellison (March 1, 1914Ellison's birthday has been listed as either 1913 or 1914 by various reputable sources. – April 16, 1994) was an American novelist, literary critic, scholar and writer.

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Reconstruction Era

The term Reconstruction Era, in the context of the history of the United States, has two senses: the first covers the complete history of the entire country from 1865 to 1877 following the Civil War; the second sense focuses on the transformation of the Southern United States from 1863 to 1877, as directed by Congress, with the reconstruction of state and society.

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Red Summer (1919)

The Red Summer refers to the race riots that occurred in more than three dozen cities in the United States during the summer and early autumn of 1919.

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Religious naturalism

Religious naturalism (RN) combines a naturalist worldview with perceptions and values commonly associated with religions.

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Republican Party (United States)

The Republican Party, commonly referred to as GOP (abbreviation for Grand Old Party), is one of the two major contemporary political parties in the United States, the other being its historic rival, the Democratic Party.

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Reverdy C. Ransom

Reverdy Cassius Ransom (January 4, 1861 – April 22, 1959) was a United States African American Christian socialist, civil rights activist, and he was ordained and served in the African Methodist Episcopal Church as the 48th A.M.E. Bishop.

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Routledge

Routledge is a British multinational publisher.

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Roy Wilkins

Roy Wilkins (August 30, 1901 – September 8, 1981) was a prominent civil rights activist in the United States from the 1930s to the 1970s.

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Rufus Early Clement

Rufus Early Clement (1900–1967) was the sixth and longest-serving president of historically black Atlanta University in Atlanta, Georgia.

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Russian Empire

The Russian Empire (Pre-reform Russian orthography: Россійская Имперія, Modern Russian: Российская империя, translit: Rossiyskaya Imperiya) was a state that existed from 1721 until overthrown by the short-lived liberal February Revolution in 1917.

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Russian Revolution

The Russian Revolution is the collective term for a pair of revolutions in Russia in 1917, which dismantled the Tsarist autocracy and led to the eventual rise of the Soviet Union.

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Russo-Japanese War

The Russo-Japanese War (8 February 1904 – 5 September 1905) was fought between the Russian Empire and the Empire of Japan over rival imperial ambitions in Manchuria and Korea.

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Sam Hose

Sam Hose (c. 1875 – April 23, 1899) was an African American worker who was tortured and executed by a lynch mob in Coweta County, Georgia.

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Scottsboro Boys

The Scottsboro Boys were nine African-American teenagers accused in Alabama of raping two White American women on a train in 1931.

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Scramble for Africa

The "Scramble for Africa" was the invasion, occupation, colonization and annexation of African territory by European powers during the period of New Imperialism, between 1881 and 1914.

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Self-governance

Self-governance, or Autonomy, is an abstract concept that applies to several scales of organization.

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Senegal

Senegal (le Sénégal), officially the Republic of Senegal, is a country in West Africa.

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Separate but equal

Separate but equal was a legal doctrine in United States constitutional law that justified and permitted racial segregation as not being in breach of the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution which guaranteed equal protection under the law to all citizens, and other federal civil rights laws.

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Sharecropping

Sharecropping is a system of agriculture in which a landowner allows a tenant to use the land in return for a share of the crops produced on their portion of land.

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Shirley Graham Du Bois

Shirley Graham Du Bois (November 11, 1896 – March 27, 1977) was an American award-winning author, playwright, composer, and activist for African-American and other causes.

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Sierra Leone

Sierra Leone, officially the Republic of Sierra Leone, is a country in West Africa.

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Silent Parade

The Silent Parade (or Silent Protest) was a march of between 8,000 and 10,000 African Americans on July 28, 1917, in New York City.

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Slater Fund

The John F. Slater Fund for the Education of Freedmen was created in the United States in 1882 for the encouragement of industrial education among negroes in the South.

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Slavery

Slavery is a legal or economic system in which principles of property law can apply to humans so that people can be treated as property, and can be owned, bought and sold accordingly, and cannot withdraw unilaterally from the arrangement.

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Social science

Social science is a major category of academic disciplines, concerned with society and the relationships among individuals within a society.

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Socialism

Socialism is a social and economic system characterised by social ownership and/or social control of the means of production and co-operative management of the economy, as well as a political theory and movement that aims at the establishment of such a system.

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Socialist Party of America

The Socialist Party of America (SPA) was a multi-tendency democratic-socialist political party in the United States, formed in 1901 by a merger between the three-year-old Social Democratic Party of America and disaffected elements of the Socialist Labor Party which had split from the main organization in 1899.

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Society of the Congregational Church of Great Barrington

Society of the Congregational Church of Great Barrington (also known as First Congregational Church of Great Barrington) is an historic church building and parish house located at 241 and 251 Main Street in Great Barrington, Massachusetts.

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Sociology

Sociology is the scientific study of social behavior, including its origins, development, organization, and institutions.

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Soviet Peace Committee

Soviet Peace Committee (SPC, also known as Soviet Committee for the Defense of Peace, SCDP, Советский Комитет Защиты Мира) was a state-sponsored organization responsible for coordinating peace movements active in the Soviet Union.

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Soviet Union

The Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (a) abbreviated to USSR (r) or shortened to the Soviet Union (p), was a Marxist–Leninist state on the Eurasian continent that existed between 1922 and 1991.

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Spingarn Medal

The Spingarn Medal is awarded annually by the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) for outstanding achievement by an African American.

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Stockholm Appeal

On March 15, 1950, the World Peace Council approved the Stockholm Appeal, calling for an absolute ban on nuclear weapons.

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Suffrage

Suffrage, political franchise, or simply franchise is the right to vote in public, political elections (although the term is sometimes used for any right to vote).

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The American Historical Review

The American Historical Review is the official publication of the American Historical Association.

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The Atlantic

The Atlantic is an American magazine, founded (as The Atlantic Monthly) in 1857 in Boston, Massachusetts, now based in Washington, D.C. It was created as a literary and cultural commentary magazine, growing to achieve a national reputation as a high-quality review with a moderate worldview.

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The Birth of a Nation

The Birth of a Nation (originally called The Clansman) is a 1915 American silent epic drama film directed by D. W. Griffith and based on the novel and play The Clansman, both by Thomas Dixon, Jr. Griffith co-wrote the screenplay (with Frank E. Woods), and co-produced the film (with Harry Aitken).

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The Brownies' Book

The Brownies' Book was the first magazine published for African American children and youth.

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The Crisis

The Crisis is the official magazine of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), and was founded in 1910 by W. E. B. Du Bois (editor), Oswald Garrison Villard, J. Max Barber, Charles Edward Russell, Kelly Miller, W. S. Braithwaite, M. D. Maclean.

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The Extra Mile

The Extra Mile - Points of Light Volunteer Pathway is a national monument in Washington D.C. Located adjacent to the White House, the monument is composed of 34 bronze medallions honoring people who "through their caring and personal sacrifice, reached out to others, building their dreams into movements that helped people across America and throughout the world".

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The Horizon: A Journal of the Color Line

The Horizon: A Journal of the Color Line was a monthly periodical in publication during the years 1907 to 1910.

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The Huffington Post

The Huffington Post (sometimes abbreviated Huff Post or HuffPo) is a liberal-oriented American online news aggregator and blog, that has both localised and international editions founded by Arianna Huffington, Kenneth Lerer, Andrew Breitbart, and Jonah Peretti, featuring columnists.

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The Nation

The Nation is the oldest continuously published weekly magazine in the United States, a successor to William Lloyd Garrison's The Liberator.

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The Negro

The Negro is a book by W. E. B. Du Bois published in 1915 and released in electronic form by Project Gutenberg in 2011.

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The Philadelphia Negro

The Philadelphia Negro is a sociological study of the African American people of Philadelphia written by W. E. B. Du Bois.

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The Souls of Black Folk

The Souls of Black Folk is a classic work of American literature by W. E. B. Du Bois.

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The Star of Ethiopia

The Star of Ethiopia is an American historical pageant written by leading New Negro intellectual, W. E. B. Du Bois in 1911.

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The Study of the Negro Problems

The Study of the Negro Problems, from The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science(January 1898), is an essay written by professor, sociologist, historian and activist W. E. B. Du Bois.

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The Talented Tenth

The Talented Tenth is a term that designated a leadership class of African Americans in the early 20th century.

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Theodore Roosevelt

Theodore Roosevelt (October 27, 1858 – January 6, 1919), often referred to as Teddy or TR, was an American statesman, author, explorer, soldier, naturalist, and reformer who served as the 26th President of the United States, from 1901 to 1909.

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Ticket (election)

A ticket refers to a single election choice which fills more than one political office or seat.

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Trade union

A trade union (British EnglishAustralian EnglishNew Zealand EnglishSouth African English / Caribbean English; also trades union), labour union (Canadian English) or labor union (American English) is an organization of workers who have come together to achieve common goals such as protecting the integrity of its trade, improving safety standards, achieving higher pay and benefits such as health care and retirement, increasing the number of employees an employer assigns to complete the work, and better working conditions.

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Trinidad and Tobago

Trinidad and Tobago, officially the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago, is a twin island country off the northern edge of South America, lying just off the coast of northeastern Venezuela and south of Grenada in the Lesser Antilles.

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Tuskegee Airmen

The Tuskegee Airmen is the popular name of a group of African-American military pilots (fighter and bomber) who fought in World War II.

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Tuskegee University

Tuskegee University is a private, historically black university located in Tuskegee, Alabama, United States.

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Uncle Tom's Cabin

Uncle Tom's Cabin; or, Life Among the Lowly, is an anti-slavery novel by American author Harriet Beecher Stowe.

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United Nations

The United Nations (UN) is an intergovernmental organization to promote international co-operation.

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United Nations Conference on International Organization

The United Nations Conference on International Organization (UNCIO) was a convention of delegates from 50 Allied nations that took place from 25 April 1945 to 26 June 1945 in San Francisco, United States.

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United States Postal Service

The United States Postal Service, also known as the Post Office, U.S. Mail, or Postal Service, often abbreviated as USPS, is an independent agency of the United States federal government responsible for providing postal service in the United States.

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United States presidential election, 1932

The United States presidential election of 1932 was the 37th quadrennial presidential election, held on Tuesday, November 8, 1932.

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Universal Negro Improvement Association and African Communities League

The Universal Negro Improvement Association and African Communities League (UNIA-ACL) is a black nationalist fraternal organization founded by Marcus Mosiah Garvey.

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University of Massachusetts Amherst

The University of Massachusetts Amherst (otherwise known as UMass Amherst or simply UMass) is a public research and land-grant university in Amherst, Massachusetts, United States, and the flagship of the University of Massachusetts system.

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University of Pennsylvania

The University of Pennsylvania (commonly referred to as Penn or UPenn) is a private, Ivy League, research university located in Philadelphia.

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Up from Slavery

Up from Slavery is the 1901 autobiography of Booker T. Washington detailing his personal experiences in working to rise from the position of a slave child during the Civil War, to the difficulties and obstacles he overcame to get an education at the new Hampton University, to his work establishing vocational schools—most notably the Tuskegee Institute in Alabama—to help black people and other disadvantaged minorities learn useful, marketable skills and work to pull themselves, as a race, up by the bootstraps.

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Vito Marcantonio

Vito Anthony Marcantonio (December 10, 1902 – August 9, 1954) was an Italian-American lawyer and democratic socialist politician.

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Vladimir Lenin

Vladimir Ilyich Ulyanov (p), alias Lenin (p) (– 21 January 1924) was a Russian communist revolutionary, politician and political theorist.

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Vocational education

Vocational education is education within vocational schools that prepares people for a specific trade.

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W. E. B. Du Bois: Biography of a Race, 1868–1919

W.E.B. Du Bois: Biography of a Race, 1868–1919 was written by historian David Levering Lewis and published in 1994 by Henry Holt and Company.

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W. E. B. Du Bois: The Fight for Equality and the American Century 1919–1963

W.

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W.E.B. Du Bois Boyhood Homesite

The W.E.B. Du Bois Boyhood Homesite (or W.E.B. Du Bois Homesite) is a National Historic Landmark in Great Barrington, Massachusetts, commemorating an important location in the life of African American intellectual and civil rights activist W.E.B. Du Bois (1868–1963).

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Waco, Texas

Waco is a city which is the county seat of McLennan County, Texas, United States.

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Walter Francis White

Walter Francis White (July 1, 1893 – March 21, 1955) was an American civil rights activist who led the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) for almost a quarter of a century and directed a broad program of legal challenges to segregation and disfranchisement.

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We Charge Genocide

We Charge Genocide: The Crime of Government Against the Negro People is a paper accusing the United States government of genocide according to the UN Genocide Convention.

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Weimar Republic

The Weimar Republic (Weimarer Republik) was the federal republic and semi-presidential representative democracy established in 1919 in Germany to replace the German Empire.

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West Africa

West Africa, also called Western Africa and the West of Africa, is the westernmost subcontinent of Africa.

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White supremacy

White supremacy or white supremacism is a form of racism centered upon the belief, and promotion of the belief, that white people are superior in certain characteristics, traits, and attributes to people of other racial backgrounds and that therefore whites should politically, economically and socially rule non-whites.

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Wilberforce University

Wilberforce University is a private, coed, liberal arts historically black university (HBCU) located in Wilberforce, Ohio.

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William English Walling

William English Walling (1877–1936) (known as "English" to friends and family) was an American labor reformer and Socialist Republican born into a wealthy family in Louisville, Kentucky.

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William Howard Taft

William Howard Taft (September 15, 1857 – March 8, 1930) was an American jurist and statesman who served as both the 27th President of the United States (1909–1913) and later the 10th Chief Justice of the United States (1921–1930).

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William James

William James (January 11, 1842 – August 26, 1910) was an American philosopher and psychologist who was also trained as a physician.

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William Monroe Trotter

William Monroe Trotter (sometimes just Monroe Trotter, April 7, 1872 – April 7, 1934) was a newspaper editor and real estate businessman based in Boston, Massachusetts, and an activist for African-American civil rights.

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Women's suffrage in the United States

Women's suffrage in the United States, the legal right of women to vote in that country, was established over the course of several decades, first in various states and localities, sometimes on a limited basis, and then nationally in 1920.

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Woodrow Wilson

Thomas Woodrow Wilson (December 28, 1856 – February 3, 1924) was an American politician and academic who served as the 28th President of the United States from 1913 to 1921.

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Working class

The working class (also labouring class and proletariat) are the people employed for wages, especially in manual-labour occupations and in skilled, industrial work.

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World Peace Council

The World Peace Council (WPC) is an international organization that advocates universal disarmament, sovereignty and independence and peaceful co-existence, and campaigns against imperialism, weapons of mass destruction and all forms of discrimination.

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World War I

World War I (WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War or the Great War, was a global war centered in Europe that began on 28 July 1914 and lasted until 11 November 1918.

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World War II

World War II (WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, though related conflicts began earlier.

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Yale University Press

Yale University Press is a university press associated with Yale University.

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Year of Africa

is referred to as the Year of Africa because of a series of events that took place during the year—namely the independence of seventeen African nations—that highlighted the growing Pan-African sentiments in the continent.

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Zora Neale Hurston

Zora Neale Hurston (January 7, 1891 – January 28, 1960) was an American folklorist, anthropologist, and author.

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100 Greatest African Americans

100 Greatest African Americans is a biographical dictionary of the one hundred historically greatest Black Americans (in no particular order; that is, they are not ranked), as assessed by Molefi Kete Asante in 2002.

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1911 in literature

This article presents lists of the literary events and publications in 1911.

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1920 in literature

This article presents a list of the historical events and publications of literature during 1920.

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1928 in literature

This article presents a list of the historical events and publications of literature during 1928.

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1940 in literature

This article presents a list of the historical events and publications of literature during 1940.

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1957 in literature

This article presents lists of literary events and publications in 1957.

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1959 in literature

This article presents lists of the literary events and publications in 1959.

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1961 in literature

This article presents a list of the historical events and publications of literature during 1961.

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1968 in literature

This article presents a list of the historical events and publications of literature during 1968.

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92nd Infantry Division (United States)

The 92nd Infantry Division was a unit of the United States Army in World War I and World War II.

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References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/W._E._B._Du_Bois

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