Impact Of Brown v Board of Education

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In the Brown Vs. the board of education case had a big impact on many other similar cases as Mr. Brown’s and on history itself.

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This case cased many people to see that the separation between educations was useless and did not help the children’s education. It also did not help the racism going on at the time.   In the 1950’s, public places were segregated. There were black school were only colored kids went. Then there were white schools were white children went. Many white schools were offended close to the neighborhoods and communities were children of color stayed. But back then, African American’s were not allowed to go to a white school or even attend any school with the white children.  Many African American children had to walk far distances to get to school. Some walked miles and miles, even all the way across town just to get to school. Many African American parents worried about their children’s safety getting to school. For such young innocent little boys and girls to have walk across rail road switch-yards and mile’s and mile’s through town to get to their school. Parents like Linda Brown knew that this wasn’t right and needed to change the School board system operated. In Topeka Kansas, a little African American 3rd grade girl had to walk very far to get to her school. Her father knew things should change and went to court with many other black parents about the way the U.S District court was segregated.

    This kicked off a change in African American history. This started a dramatic change in the world. This started with Linda and Olivier Brown.   Oliver Leon Brown was born in 1618, in Spring-field Montana. He had a pretty typical childhood as an African American boy. Oliver Brown grew up a fine young man and made a living as a minister at St. Marks A.M.E and a railroad welder in Topeka Kansas. He was the provider for his beautiful wife and three daughters, Darlene, Cheryl, and Linda. Oliver wanted the best education and future possible for his daughters. All his children were enrolled in a school, even his 8 year old daughter Linda. Linda Oliver was going to Monroe elementary, an all-black. To get there, Linda had to take a 5 mile bus drive and travel through an unsafe rail road yard to get to her school,

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