Also, see an older list that has other related material: The Best Resources For Learning About Rosa Parks
Thanks to Teaching Tolerance, I just learned that December 4th will be the 60th anniversary of the Montgomery Bus Boycott.
I’m sure there will be lot of new resources becoming available in the next few weeks, and I’m also sure that there are plenty that I’m not including in the first edition of this post. Please let me know what I’m missing.
You might also be interested some of the many previous “Best” lists I’ve published on the Civil Rights Movement & race and racism, including:
The Best Resources About The March On Washington
Here is a beginning list on Rosa Parks and The Montgomery Bus Boycott:
I’ve got to start with Teaching Tolerance’s great new resource, Beyond the Bus: Teaching the Unseen Story of Rosa Parks and the Montgomery Bus Boycott.
10 Things You May Not Know About Rosa Parks is from The History Channel.
The Montgomery Bus Boycott looks like a pretty impressive site from the local Montgomery newspaper.
How Change Happens: The Real Story of Mrs. Rosa Parks & The Montgomery Bus Boycott is from The Huffington Post.
Rosa Parks: How I Fought for Civil Rights is from Scholastic.
Remembering Rosa Parks is from TIME for Kids.
— Vox (@voxdotcom) December 2, 2015
— Pedro Noguera (@PedroANoguera) December 1, 2015
— Getty Images News (@GettyImagesNews) December 1, 2015
“The only tired I was, was tired of giving in.” – Rosa Parks, herself, on the myth she was just a random tired Black woman on the bus.
— Trudy (@thetrudz) December 1, 2015
— Mónica Callenbach (@Kinder206) December 1, 2015
— SPLC (@splcenter) December 1, 2015
— NYT Archives (@NYTArchives) December 1, 2016
— BBC Teach (@BBC_Teach) December 1, 2016
Today in 1955: Rosa Parks arrested for refusing to give up seat to a white man. Explore her arrest records: https://t.co/bvs4cAmmSe
— amhistorymuseum (@amhistorymuseum) December 1, 2016
— CRMC (@CivilRightsCntr) December 1, 2016
More than a decade before Rosa Parks became famous for refusing to give up her seat on the bus, she led a national campaign against sexual assaults on black women. @DeNeenLBrown, with some history that remains sadly relevant. https://t.co/PzbtbDbxol
— Jamil Smith (@JamilSmith) November 27, 2017