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The Politics that People Make: Domain Resiliency, Civil Rights & Political Time and Space - bet 3

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Endnote: The Politics that People Make

 Many ranking surveys of the presidency have been undertaken, both scholarly in origin and by media organizations, so the samples have varied accordingly, with some comprising historians, political scientists, while others have sought the opinion of the general population. A sample would therefore include, but not be limited to: Schlesinger Sr. (1948, 1962); Schlesinger Jr. (1997); C-Span (1999); Siena (2010); Wall Street Journal (2000); and; Gallup (2011).

2 The discussion here is also sourced to the scholarly and media rankings’ studies cited in the footnote immediately above.

3 Those main signposts considered in this paper are: The Declaration of Independence (1776); the U.S. Constitution (1787); the Louisiana Purchase (1804); the Missouri Compromise (1820); the Nullification Crisis (1832), the Compromise of 1850; the Kansas-Nebraska Act (1854); Dred Scott (1857); The Civil War (1861-1865); the ratification of the 13th, 14th, and 15th Amendments (various); Reconstruction (1865-1877); Plessy vs. Ferguson (1896); Jackie Robinson breaks the color bar (1946); Harry Truman desegregates military bases (1948); Brown vs. Board of Education (1954); Rosa Parks and the Montgomery Bus Boycott (1956); Civil Rights Act (1957); Civil Right Movement; Civil Rights Act (1964), and the; Voting Rights Act (1965).

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