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Title
Description
Date

Clipping from page 2 of the April 12, 1968 issue of The Oracle student newspaper on students heckling Rev. Beverly Asbury during his presentation on civil rights at Tennessee Tech University.

1968-04-12

Letter to the editor from page 3 of the April 12, 1968 issue of The Oracle student newspaper on the Memphis sanitation worker strike and the murder of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

1968-04-12

Flyer announcing three discussions on racial injustice on February 11, 18, and 19, 2015, in the Tennessee Tech University Roaden University Center.

2015

Constitution of the Tennessee Tech Stand Up for America Club, a white supremacist student organization founded in reaction to the civil rights movement and affiliated with the White Citizens' Council of America and the Putnam County Citizens' Council.

1968-10-09

Application for the Tennessee Tech Stand Up for America Club to become an officially recognized student organization at Tennessee Technological University. The club was a white supremacist student organization founded in reaction to the civil rights movement and affiliated with the White Citizens' Council of America and the Putnam County Citizens' Council.

1968-07-26

Clipping from page 4 of the April 12, 1968 issue of The Oracle student newspaper on the Rev. Beverly Asbury's presentation on civil rights for Public Programs at Tennessee Tech University.

1968-04-12

Clipping from page 2 of the May 24, 1968 issue of The Oracle student newspaper on differing views of the private memorial student loan fund created to honor Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. by members of the Tennessee Tech University community.

Flyer for the Black Lives Matter protest on February 5, 2015, at Tennessee Tech University. The flyer design features read text on a white background. The middle of the flyer consists of a collage of photographs from Black Lives Matter protests in the United States. A black silhouette of a person raising their hands in the "don't shoot" position is layered over top of the collage.

2015

Records of the "What Affects One Group Affects All of Us": Black Student Activism at Tennessee Tech exhibit installed in the Office of Multicultural Affair's exhibit case on the second floor of the Roaden University Center on February 1, 2021.

2021-02-01

Letters to the editor from page 2 of the April 19, 1968 issue of The Oracle student newspaper on Tennessee Tech University students's response to the murder of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and Rev. Beverly Asbury's Public Programs presentation.

1968-04-19

Clipping from page 2 of the May 17, 1968 issue of The Oracle student newspaper of letters to the editor criticizing Tennessee Tech University community members's memorialization of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

1968-05-17

Clipping from page 5 of an October 1969 issue of The Oracle student newspaper announcing Rev. Woodie W. White's presentation entitled "Black Power and White Racism" at the Tennessee Tech University Wesley Foundation.

1969-10

Page 47 from the Eagle yearbook for 1985-1986 on Tennessee Tech University students's and faculties's protest against South African apartheid.

1986

Panels for the "What Affects One Group Affects All of Us": Black Student Activism at Tennessee Tech exhibit installed in the Office of Multicultural Affair's exhibit case on the second floor of the Roaden University Center on February 1, 2021.

2021-02-01

Clipping from page 10 of the November 7, 1969 issue of The Oracle student newspaper on Tennessee Tech University's efforts to recruit Black faculty members in response to students asking why the university does not have any Black faculty.

1969-11-07

Photograph of Tennessee Tech University students participating in an anti-apartheid march on campus.

1985-05-23

Photograph of Tennessee Tech University students participating in an anti-apartheid march on campus.

1985-05-23

Clipping from page 1 of the February 25, 1972 issue of The Oracle student newspaper.

1972-02-25

Pages 3-5 from the Tennessee Tech University Communication/Journalism Program's biannual Eagle Eye magazine. The article discusses Corinne Johnson's experiences growing up and starting college as an African American in Chicago, Illinois, and visiting Memphis, Tennessee; what Chicago was like during the 1960s; her work in the Office of Multicultural Affairs at Tennessee Tech; the racism that underrepresented students face on campus at Tech; and the current racial climate in the United States. The article includes three photographs of Johnson and one photograph of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

2020-12

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