Interstate Commerce Commission Building You are viewing a one-of-a-kind photograph of Interstate Commerce Commission Building. It was made between 1905 and 1945 by Harris & Ewing. The photograph documents United States.
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Chairman of a group of Craig County officials speaks out against an Interstate Commerce Commission ruling which authorizes the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway to abandon a branch line in the county - University of Virginia - Virgo
On September 22, 1961, after six months of protests, arrests, and press conferences by the Freedom Riders, the Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC) finally outlawed discriminatory seating practices on interstate bus transit and ordered the removal of "whites only" signs from interstate bus terminals by November 1. Activists vowed to step up the pressure to enforce the ruling. #TodayInBlackHistory
#OTD November 25, 1955 Interstate Commerce Commission bans racial segregation on interstate buses and in waiting rooms but does not enforce ban until after Freedom Riders win support of the Kennedy Administration.
On November 25, 1955, the Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC) banned racial segregation on interstate buses, train lines, and in waiting rooms. The ICC ruled that “the disadvantages to a traveler who is assigned accommodations or facilities so designated as to imply his inferiority solely because of his race must be regarded under present conditions as unreasonable.”