(1961) Through the Interracial Group (CORE) (Congress of Equal Racial Rights), integrated groups visited interstate bus lines to explain the continued segregation of public transport. The groups that drove the buses were mainly made up of young black and white activists. In various cities in Alabama, groups of white crowds were brutally attacked. Alabama Gov. John Patterson turned his back on the group and refused to help. The beatings and riots were broadcast in American newspapers, which led to the sending of federal marshals to Alabama. This event showed that the federal government would only act when absolutely necessary and that non-violent protests, which led to violent white opposition, could be successful. (February 1, 1960) Four black students in Greensboro, North Carolina, sat at the „Whites“ lunch counter at a local restaurant and said they would sit there until they were served. The protesters were arrested, but later the lunch desk at the restaurant was desecrated.
These are then distributed in many cities throughout the south. The Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee (Snick) was then founded by Ella Baker to coordinate students. These sit-ins produced results that distorted the noon counters in 126 cities in the south. This non-violent tactic, while requiring great patience, paid off for blacks. 1970s; It was an attempt to de-escalate and racially balance schools. They would drive in black and white to other schools in separate neighborhoods to desecrate schools. It sparked protests and a „white leak“ in which white parents would place their children in private schools or move to suburbs. At Berkley University, the first major student protests took place when Berkley administrators banned political activities near the entrance to Telegraph Avenue. The students then founded the Movement for Freedom of Expression and stopped in the administrative building. Inspired by Berkley students, other students from different universities across the country began protesting academic snacks and the Vietnam War. (1945) This conference brought together the United States, Great Britain and the Soviet Union after the end of World War II.
The conference attended by President Truman revealed serious fissures within the Great Alliance. With regard to four-zone Germany, the Allies expressed their readiness to disarm the country, dismantle its military production facilities and allow the occupying powers to collect reparations in the areas under their control; However, no plans have been planned for the future reunification of Germany. (1946) America saw Soviet expansion as a growing threat, thus beginning the policy of containment. George Kennan, a diplomatic adviser, sent the Long Telegram from his post in Moscow to his superiors in Washington and warned that the Soviet Union was „inexorably on the prescribed path.“ The United States had to stop the Soviet expansion of communism; Kennan argued that the United States has a policy of „firm containment… At all times when the Russians are showing signs of intrusion into the interests of a peaceful and stable world. (1964) Several riots took place. Youths revolted in Harlem after police shot a young black suspect, sparking further riots against police. For six days, riots broke out in Los Angeles after the arrest of a black motorist. In 1967, 22 cities, particularly Newark and Detroit, were involved in serious unrest during July and August.