The Three Supreme Court Case: The Brown V. Board Of Education

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There were many cases that reached three Supreme Court cases that lead to the segregation of schools. I will discuss three cases that led to the segregation of schools and the establishment of the separate but equal doctrine after the passage of Plessy v. Ferguson.
The Brown v. Board of Education, 1954 case set the tenor that the Warren court case preceded during matters related to racial segregation. Establishing the concerns within this Brown v. Board of Education, 1954 set great policy declarations shadowed by less imposing and positively less definite decisions to implement such policies. For example, the court confidently declared that where racial segregation existed, based upon law, black schools were basically unequal. That notion appears to make light of there being an actual segregation but more so unequal black students is the issue. In summary, racial segregation in public schools stood declared as unconstitutional.
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Charlotte-Mecklenburg Board of Education, the Court sanctioned transporting as judicial fee for integrating public school districts in which officials had deliberately created and enforced a “dual” system on racial lines. Swann granted federal judges extensive options in establishing counteractive procedures to contest state enforced segregation.
Strategy of adverse busing forces was to use the standard advantage and as ways to restrict busing. These labors, however, had varied outcomes in the courts. In the Seattle case, for example, Washington v. Seattle School District No.1, 458 US. 457 (1982), the Supreme Court established violation of the equal protection clause a law that prohibited transfer of pupils to schools outside their neighborhood. However, the statute allowed for exceptions for transfers outside the neighborhood for a number of purposes, it singled out racial desegregation as a "outlawed"

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