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Who believed that equality for African Americans could be achieved through vocational education?

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Answered 2011-06-22 01:51:31
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they believed in teaching a trade for future work, much like our vocational schools now a days.


Martin Luther King, Junior, believed in liberal arts education for African Americans. Before this, it was difficult or impossible for black students to get into good liberal arts colleges.


Booker T. Washington believed the first goal of African Americans should be education. He believed that with education, business, money, and respect would follow.


Booker T. Washington was a strong supporter of vocational education for black people (in those days called "Negroes"). At a time when many white people believed Negroes were naturally inferior and should not be educated, Washington became a spokesman for the idea that education would benefit black people and help to lift them out of poverty. That is why he founded a vocational school called the Tuskegee Institute.


He believed in vocation education. He founded the Tuskegee Institute, in Alabama. It provided industrial training for African-Americans.


Achieved, relieved, conceived, believed,


They believed "alot" in education, according to the jackass who put the answer "He believed "alot" in education" to the question: What was Andrew Jackson's view on education?


He believed in Education, and He


The English believed the Native Americans were savage and uncivilized. They believed, along with many Americans, that they should be eradicated.


Republicans believed African Americans should be able to vote.


Believed, conceived, deceived, grieved, heaved, leaved (having leaves), peeved, received, retrieved,believed


Booker T. Washington was a strong supporter of education, especially vocational education, for black people (in those days called "Negroes"). At a time when many white people believed Negroes were naturally inferior and should not be educated, Washington became a spokesman for the idea that education would benefit black people and help to lift them out of poverty. That is why he founded a vocational school called the Tuskegee Institute. Booker T. Washington was not as much of an activist as some black leaders of his day wished he would have been: he did not challenge segregation, for example; but he definitely believed black education, while separate, should be equal to what white students received, and he earned praise for his advocacy, and for promoting the idea that every child, no matter what color, deserves a good education.


Andrew believed alot in education


She believed very strongly in education.


Well first, it's salvation. Second, the church believed salvation was achieved through buying indulgences (Catholicism). Luther believed that salvation can be achieved by believing in Jesus Christ.


Many Americans believed that they were better then the Native Americans and Mexicans.


Those with skin darker than the Europeans were considered tainted, and were also believed to hold up to slave labor longer than the Native Americans. After a few generations of being slaves with no education, they seemed to be not as smart as those with an education, which was not true. It was not that they were not as smart, but that they had no education, making their grammar, syntax, spelling, and reading seem useless to try and base an education on. I hope this answer helps you. :)


blacks and whhites should get same education


African American leaders responded to segregation by writing pamphlets and educating themselves. For example, Booker T. Washington believed that segregation will not last forever and that they should just put effort into vocational education.


he stuck up for Americans and did what we Americans believed in.


There were a lot of Americans who believed that communists were behind thelabor strikes of 1919. One example is the steel strike of 1919.


He believed he needed to protect Americans from radicalists and communists. They were a threat to American during World War 1.


native americans believed nature was sacred. white settlers believed nature was a resource


Native Americans believed nature was sacred. White settlers believed nature was a resource.


believed in the value of education



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