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Answered 2011-11-01 17:37:18

The majority of bus riders were African Americans committed to the boycott. and they didnt have a sense of smell thoughtout the region of error. in 1956 there was a nobody who becAMCE SOMBODY THE END LOL

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The majority of bus riders were African Americans committed to the boycott.


Montgomery Bus Boycott happened in 1955.


The name of the bus boycott was the Montgomery Bus Boycott.


Yes the Montgomery bus boycott did achieve its goals .


It was Rosa Parks' idea to start the Montgomery bus boycott.


No, the Montgomery Bus Boycott was not in the 19th century. It was in the 20th century.


She helped when she was the reason why the Montgomery Bus Boycott started.


what made the montgomery bus boycott was the bus didnt have money to pay for gas after the boycott so the bus got shut down and because it was peaceful



it was located in Montgomery AL.


The Montgomery Bus Boycott occurred in Montgomery, Alabama. It occurred from December 1, 1955 until December 20, 1956.


Dr. King was 26 years old when he led the Montgomery bus boycott.


Rosa Park sparked the Montgomery bus boycott by sitting at the front of a bus in violation of local laws in 1955.


Yes, there are people from the Montgomery Bus Boycott who are still alive. Most of them are likely in their 70s or 80s.


no, the Montgomery Bus Boycott was commenced before the browder v gayle case.



Rosa Parks boycott was named the Montgomery Bus Boycott.


After the Montgomery bus boycott ended, segregation of buses was ruled as being unconstitutional. The boycott lasted for 361 days.


The Montgomery bus boycott began on December 5, 1955 and ended December 20, 1956, 381 days later.


The two main participants of the Montgomery Bus Boycott are Martin Luther King Jr. and Rosa Parks.


The Montgomery bus boycott began December 5, 1955 and ended December 20, 1956, 381 days later.


Rosa Parks was arrest for refusing to surrender her seat to a white person sparked the Montgomery bus boycott


Yes, Rosa Parks was in the Montgomery Bus Boycott. Her refusal to give up her seat on December 1, 1955 was the spark that set off the boycott.


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