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  1. .... Plessy v . Ferguson ruled that 'separate but equal'...supposedly equal public facilities in the United States for many years to come. Brown...

    5 Answers · Politics & Government · 15/12/2010

  2. Well as he was not a slave and had his freedom he did not see why he should be segregated. Lawyers saw this to be a feast and took it to court to test the water. The legal details are below.

    1 Answers · Politics & Government · 02/03/2011

  3. Plessy v . Ferguson was a landmark United States Supreme Court decision in the jurisprudence of the United States ...

    2 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 11/11/2012

  4. ...: "Can anyone answer these questions on The United States Constitution?" The only corrcet answer is: Yes...

    8 Answers · Education & Reference · 08/07/2006

  5. ...as to argue that segregation by race was an "unreasonable" use of state power. The intellectual roots of Plessy v . Ferguson were in part tied to the scientific racism of the era. However...

    4 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 01/02/2010

  6. ... Plessy v . The State of Louisiana... Howard Ferguson , a lawyer from ... of the United States heard...

    1 Answers · Education & Reference · 20/02/2009

  7. ...segregation does not in itself constitute unlawful discrimination. Schenck v . United States Case: Schenck mailed out notices urged people...

    4 Answers · Politics & Government · 07/06/2008

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    1 Answers · Social Science · 05/11/2013

  9. Do you understand what Harlan is saying? He's against the ruling; he feels it creates distrust and problems between the races and could lead to violence. He's saying it's almost revoking the...

    1 Answers · Arts & Humanities · 30/10/2014

  10. ... of Louisiana, which upheld Ferguson 's decision. In 1896, the Supreme Court of the United States heard Plessy's case. By a 7...

    2 Answers · Education & Reference · 27/05/2013

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