Civil Rights Act may refer to several acts in the history of civil rights in the United States, including:
Other articles related to "civil rights act, civil rights, act, right":
... of the Ku Klux Klan in 1964, nine days after passage of the Civil Rights Act ... Federal prosecutors eventually charged both for violating Penn's civil rights ... prosecuted the men for violations under the new Civil Rights Act of 1964, passed just nine days before Penn's murder ...
17 (1960) Fifteenth Amendment, Civil Rights Act Federal Power Commission v ... Pay Income Tax Then Litigate, Internal Revenue Act Dusky v. 603 (1960) no property right in Social Security benefits Boynton v ...
... California Unruh Civil Rights Act, prohibiting discrimination in housing Florida Florida Civil Rights Act of 1992, freedom from discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex ...
... against based on these characteristics Race – Federal Civil Rights Act of 1964 Color – Federal Civil Rights Act of 1964 Religion – Federal Civil Rights Act of 1964 National ...
427 (1953) Claims under Securities Act of 1933 not arbitrable Miller Brothers Co ... of The Federal Regulation of Lobbying Act of 1946 Berman v. 332 (1956) contracts under the Natural Gas Act of 1938 Federal Power Commission v ...
Famous quotes containing the words civil rights, act, civil and/or rights:
“There are those who say to youwe are rushing this issue of civil rights. I say we are 172 years late.”
—Hubert H. Humphrey (19111978)
“Every act of the man inscribes itself in the memories of his fellows, and in his own manners and face. The air is full of sounds; the sky, of tokens; the ground is all memoranda and signatures; and every object covered over with hints, which speak to the intelligent.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“They have been waiting for us in a foetor
Of vegetable sweat since civil war days,
Since the gravel-crunching, interminable departure
Of the expropriated mycologist.”
—Derek Mahon (b. 1941)
“The Civil rights of none shall be abridged on account of religious belief or worship, nor shall any national religion be established, nor shall the full and equal rights of conscience be in any manner, or on any pretext, be infringed.”
—James Madison (17511836)