The FBI and civil rights
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The FBI and civil rights

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Published by Mason Crest Publishers in Broomall, PA .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States. -- Federal Bureau of Investigation -- Juvenile literature,
  • Civil rights -- United States -- Juvenile literature,
  • Criminal investigation -- United States -- Juvenile literature

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementDale Anderson.
GenreJuvenile literature.
SeriesThe FBI story
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV8144.F43 A53 2008
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22672150M
ISBN 109781422205693, 9781422213681
LC Control Number2008047899

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  Steeped in its own racism, without any checks or balances, the FBI devoted more resources to harming the civil rights movement than any other task in its : Jeffrey O.G. Ogbar.   The FBI’s secret intelligence and surveillance techniques have created a tug-of-war between national security and civil liberties, a tension that strains the very fabric of a free republic. Enemies is the story of how presidents have used the FBI to conduct political warfare—and how it has sometimes been turned against by: Former FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe Andrew George McCabe FBI officials hid copies of Russia probe documents fearing Trump interference: book Senate GOP set to ramp up Obama-era probes.   Records of the FBI - Classification Civil Rights. Though this classification contains records predating , it was established as "Civil Rights and Domestic Violence" in a January Hoover memorandum. The legislative bases for the investigations were the civil rights acts passed during the Reconstruction period, codified in Title

  In “Bluff City,” Preston Lauterbach explores the secret life of Ernest Withers, a civil rights hero who secretly worked for the FBI. A bombing of a Birmingham church by the KKK claims the lives of four African-American girls. This series details the work of the FBI to protect the American people—especially minorities.   A big reason for the FBI's foot-dragging, the author reveals, was Director Hoover's personal racial, political agenda. In the s, J. Edgar Hoover complained to his boss U.S. Attorney General Tom Clark about the time FBI agents wasted on civil rights murders, lynchings, and assaults, particularly in the s: Fannie Lou Hamer () was a voting rights activist and civil rights leader. In June , she and several other voting rights activists were arrested at a Mississippi bus station. This release concerns the FBI’s investigation into possible civil rights violations relating to that arrest.

Chapter 1 Mississippi Burning 4 --Chapter 2 Reluctant Investigators, Tough Cases, and Cointelpro 11 --Chapter 3 The Darker Story 23 --Chapter 4 The FBI and Civil Rights Today: Hate Crimes 34 --Chapter 5 The FBI and Civil Rights Today: Color of Law 41 --Chapter 6 The FBI and Civil Rights Today: Human Trafficking Series Title: FBI story. For many years, the FBI avoided civil rights cases, but escalating racial violence during the s forced the Bureau to begin investigating these cases. Today, the Bureau works in three key civil rights areas-hate crimes against minority groups, abuse of power by public officials, and human trafficking. Since its earliest days, the FBI has been tasked with protecting the Civil Rights of American citizens and people visiting United States. Concerned about slave labor, a dozen of the FBI’s first 34 Special Agents were experts in “peonage.” And as early as , the FBI began battling the Klu Klux Klan [KKK] whose members terrorized the black community and for many years investigated color.   In my upcoming book, A Spy In Canaan: How the FBI Used a Famous Photographer to Infiltrate the Civil Rights Movement, I reveal how Withers worked .