Abdo & Daughters Publishing, 2004.
Professional - get your papers done.
(Note that the resources listed here are provided as an information service only.
Scholastic Library Publishing, 1996.
After accepting the in December of 1964, Dr. King meets with President Johnson in the White House. The President informs King that voting rights are not on his agenda for now. Johnson's priority is his "Great Society," War on Poverty legislation. (And, though he doesn't mention it to King, the war in Vietnam he is about to greatly expand.) LBJ assures King that he'll get around to Black voting rights someday, but not in 1965. "" he says, ""
Stories of the role that children played in the Movement.
King's political evolution, his increasing radicalization, and understanding that poverty and racism are fundamentally problems of power, requiring massive political mobilization on behalf of economic as well as civil rights.
Recommended for: ages 9 and over.
Describes the overall Freedom Movement in Mississippi, history of the Mississippi Summer Project, and includes personal stories of more than 50 participants.
Childrens Press (1987) Grades 5-9.
The Freedom Movement in Florida as lived by a Freedom Family — CORE activist Patricia, Movement attorney John, and FAMU student activist (and later novelist) Tananarive Due.
Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2009.
Poetry collection and play about Fannie Lou Hamer about the tradition of struggle, resistance, and survival common to generations of women descended from African slaves.