Home  » Collections A-Z  » Civil Rights in Mississippi Digital Archive  » All Items  » Interposition, the barrier against tyranny; January 25, 1956

Interposition, the barrier against tyranny; January 25, 1956

 Click here to view the item
Creator:Williams, John Bell, 1918-1983
Title:Interposition, the barrier against tyranny; January 25, 1956
Date:1956 Jan. 25

From the McCain (William D.) Pamphlet Collection; Williams maintains the states have the right to declare a decision of the federal government, such as the 1954 Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka decision, as illegal, invalid, and of no force and effect.

Electronic version made available through a National Leadership Grant for Libraries from the Institute for Museum and Library Services.

Subjects:Williams, John Bell, 1918-1983 | Madison, James, 1751-1836 | Calhoun, John C. (John Caldwell), 1782-1850 | Jefferson, Thomas, 1743-1826 | White Citizens councils | Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka | Segregation | United States | States' rights (American politics) | School integration--Massive resistance movement--Southern States | School integration--Massive resistance movement--Mississippi | United States. Supreme Court | United States. Constitution | African Americans--Segregation--Southern States | African Americans--Segregation--Mississippi | United States. Constitution. 14th Amendment | Brown, Oliver, 1918- --Trials, litigation, etc. | Topeka (Kan.). Board of Education--Trials, litigation, etc. | African Americans--Civil rights--United States | Segregation in education--Southern States | Segregation in education--Mississippi | Nullification (States' rights) | Federal-state controversies--Georgia | Federal-state controversies--Pennsylvania | Federal-state controversies--Virginia | Federal-state controversies--Connecticut | Federal-state controversies--Ohio | Federal-state controversies--South Carolina | Federal-state controversies--Southern States | Federal-state controversies--Mississippi | United States. Fugitive slave law (1793) | United States. Fugitive slave law (1850) | Southern States--Race relations | Mississippi--Race relations | Whites--Race identity--Southern States | Whites--Race identity--Mississippi | Authority | Law enforcement--Southern States | Civil rights--Southern States | African Americans--Civil rights--Southern States | Federal government--United States | United States--Politics and government--20th century | Southern States--Politics and government--20th century | Mississippi--Politics and government--20th century | United States, Mississippi, 32.354668, -89.398528 | United States, Georgia, 32.165622, -82.900075 | United States, Pennsylvania, 41.203322, -77.194525 | United States, Virginia, 37.431573, -78.656894 | United States, Connecticut, 41.603221, -73.087749 | United States, Ohio, 40.417287, -82.907123 | United States, South Carolina, 33.836081, -81.163724 | Southern States, 33.346678, -84.119434
Collection:Civil Rights in Mississippi Digital Archive
Institution:University of Southern Mississippi Libraries
Contributors:University of Southern Mississippi. Libraries
Original Material:

Box 3, Folder 17, M393 McCain (William D.) Pamphlet Collection, McCain Library and Archives, University of Southern Mississippi

Rights and Usage:

Copyright protected. Use of materials from this collection beyond the exceptions provided for in the Fair Use and Educational Use clauses of the U.S. Copyright Law may violate federal law. Permission to publish or reproduce is required.

Related Materials:

Forms part of the Civil Rights in Mississippi Digital Archive.

Forms part of USM - Historical Manuscripts.

Forms part of University of Southern Mississippi Digital Collections.

Forms part of the Mississippi Digital Library.

Forms part of the William D. McCain Pamphlet Collection in the Civil Rights in Mississippi Digital Archive.

Persistent Link to Item:http://digilib.usm.edu/cdm/compoundobject/collection/manu/id/1692/rec/1