U.S. History: When African Americans were forced out of cities and counties

September 23, 2015

Did you know?, Remember yesteryear

U.S. History: When African Americans were forced out of cities and counties
constitution of the united states

The United States of America’s Preamble to the Constitution reads as follows:
We the people of the United States, in order to form a more perfect union, establish justice, insure domestic tranquility, provide for the common defense, promote the general welfare, and secure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America.

This Dilemma X topic takes time to remember a part of American history that should never be forgotten. History is an important part of understanding how we live today. It is also important to remember and to know history, so that one can understand when seeing warnings signs of any regressive actions in contemporary times. Not knowing history allows the bad parts of history to be repeated.

Shared below are only just a few articles on a time when African Americans were threatened by force to flee from the cities and counties in which they had lived.

These incidents did not occur only in the locations listed below. There were many other cities and counties that also share the same history.

Video: Former U.S. Secretary of State Dr. Condoleezza Rice on being proud of the election of Barack Obama as the first black U.S. President
November 5, 2008

Click on the image articles below to enlarge for better reading. Click your return arrow to return to this Dilemma X topic.

1860 Missouri
1860 Blacks Expulsion

1865 Clarke County, Indiana
1865 Blacks Expulsion

1895 Spring Valley, Illinois
1895 Blacks Expulsion

1898 Wilmington, North Carolina
America’s only coup d’état that help advance Jim Crow across the Southern state

_____
Video: Historian the late John Hope Franklin on the 1898 Wilmington Riots

____
1898 Blacks Expulsion Wilmington NC

1898 Wilmington, North Carolina
1898 Blacks Expulsion Wilmington NC

1898 Wilmington, North Carolina
1898 Blacks Expulsion Wilmington Race War

1898 Wilmington, North Carolina
1898 Blacks Expulsion Wilmington Race War

1898 Wilmington, North Carolina
1898 Blacks Expulsion Wilmington Race War

1901 Pierce City, Missouri
1901 Blacks Expulsion Pierce City

1901 Pierce City, Missouri

1901 Blacks Expulsion

1902 South Bend, Indiana
1902 Blacks Expulsion

1905 Galveston, Texas
1905 Blacks Expulsion

1906 Atlanta, Georgia
1906 Blacks Expulsion

1906 Atlanta, Georgia
1906 Blacks Expulsion -Atlanta

1906 Augusta, Georgia
1906 Blacks Expulsion -Augusta

1906 Mississippi
1906 Blacks Expulsion -Jackson Mississippi

1906 Casey, Illinois
1906 Blacks Expulsion

1908 Springfield, Illinois
1908 Blacks Expulsion

1908 Haskell County, Texas
1908 Blacks Expulsion Texas

1908 Sabine County
1908 Blacks Expulsion

1910 Texas
1910 Blacks Expulsion

1911 Hominy, Oklahoma
1911 Blacks Expulsion

1912 Forsyth County, Georgia
1912 Blacks Expulsion Forsyth County

1912 Georgia
1912 Blacks Expulsion North Georgia

1913 Cobb County, Georgia
1913 Blacks Expulsion Cobb County

1913 Caddo County, Oklahoma
1913 Blacks Expulsion

1914 Logan County, West Virginia
1914 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illinois
1917 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illinois
1917 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illinois
1917 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illnois
1917 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illinois
1917 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illinois
1917 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illinois
1917 Blacks Expulsion

1917 East St. Louis, Illinois
1917 Blacks Expulsion East St Louis

1921 Hall County, Georgia
1921 Blacks Expulsion Hall County

1921 Trenton, New Jersey
1921 Blacks Expulsion

About Dilemma X

Dilemma X, LLC provides research dedicated to the progression of economic development. Our services aid clients in enhancing overall production statistics. Please visit http://www.dilemma-x.com for more information

View all posts by Dilemma X

Subscribe

Subscribe to our RSS feed and social profiles to receive updates.

No comments yet.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: