BIRMINGHAM AND SELMA VOTE IN PRIMARY - HD In Birmingham and Selma, Alabama, African-American residents vote in Democratic primary. Transferred from film to HD, 24 FPS, uncompressed ProRes 422 HQ, available in all forms of HD SD.
Date: May 3, 1966 - BLACK/WHITE Source: Film: 16P Length: 00:01:01:00, No Audio
BIRMINGHAM PROTESTS CONTINUE - HD In Birmingham, Ala., protesters march and block traffic to focus attention on their demand that offices stay open longer to allow more African Americans to register to vote.
Date: January 12, 1966 - BLACK/WHITE Source: Film: 16P Length: 00:01:04:00, No Audio
BLOODY SUNDAY IN SELMA - HD The decisive moment from Bloody Sunday in Selma, Alabama, a pivotal event in the Civil Rights movement that led to the establishment of the Voting Rights Act. Led by Hosea Williams and John Lewis, the marchers approach the Edmund Pettus Bridge where they are blocked by state troopers. Commanding officer John Cloud orders them to disperse. The marchers remain still and the police advance forward and attack the marchers with billy clubs and tear gas to the cheers of onlookers. Transferred from film, mastered in Apple Pro Res 422 HQ and Uncompressed, available in all forms of HD and SD.
Date: March 7, 1965 - BLACK/WHITE Source: Film: 16P Length: 00:01:16:00, With Audio
CANADIAN SENATE AND PRIVY COUNCIL Series of shots of Canadian senate building and privy council, including CU of 1929 newspaper headline announcing that "Privy Council Rules Women are Persons," and "Canadian Federation of Business and Professional Woman's Clubs" sign.
CIVIL RIGHTS LEADER BOB MOSES - HD Bob Moses, organizer of the historic Freedom Summer voting registration campaign in Mississippi, talks soberly about the effect that the disappearance and presumed murder of three activists is having on volunteers.
DEFENDANTS ACQUITTTED IN CIVIL RIGHTS TRIAL - HD In the Dallas County courthouse in Alabama, three defendants, Ernie Cook, Stanley Hoggle, and Namon Hoggle, were accused of attacking and murdering civil rights activist Reverend James Reeb and then acquitted. A fourth man, R. B. Kelley, fled to Mississippi and was not returned by the state authorities for trial. Reeb's murder was an event that led to the creation of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. Transferred from film, mastered in Apple Pro Res 422 HQ and Uncompressed, available in all forms of HD and SD.
Date: December 10, 1965 - BLACK/WHITE Source: Film: 16P Length: 00:01:11:00, With Audio
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