The Pros And Cons Of Interracial Marriage

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Register to read the introduction… Gayle ruled that racial segregation on buses was illegal.
20th century
Miranda Warnings reaffirmed the rights afforded by the Fifth and Sixth Amendments: all U.S. citizens have the right to remain silent so as not to incriminate themselves, as well as the right to due process in a court of law before a jury of their peers.

1966 Miranda v. Arizona ruled that anything said to police by a defendant could not be used against the defendant unless said defendant had been read the Miranda Warnings and had acknowledged that he or she understood and waived these rights.
20th century
An African-American woman and a Caucasian man married in the District of Columbia in 1958. They were later arrested twice in the state of Virginia. The Equal Protection and Due Process Clauses of the Fourteenth Amendment were invoked in this case, allowing the couple to remain married and overruling the state’s objections.
1958 Loving v. Virginia involved an interracial couple sentenced to a year each in prison for violating Virginia’s laws against interracial marriage. The judge in the case agreed to suspend the sentence if the couple agreed to leave Virginia for 25 years.
20th century
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1967 Loving v. Virginia ruled that banning interracial
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Consequently, some slave owners began freeing their slaves, but African-American’s limited rights in the Colonial United States prevented them from achieving the same level of independence as Caucasian citizens. The Abolitionist Movement took hold during Abraham Lincoln’s time as President of the United States, and slavery became outlawed. The Abolitionist Movement divided the country and triggered the Civil War. The situation came to a head when Abraham Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation into effect, freeing all slaves within the ten rebel

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