Ch 30 1 women and native americans fight for change
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Ch. 30.1  Women and Native Americans Fight for Change. The Main Idea In the 1960s women and Native Americans struggled to achieve social justice. Reading Focus What led to the revival of the women’s movement? Which issues were important to the women’s liberation movement?

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Ch 30 1 women and native americans fight for change

Ch. 30.1  Women and Native Americans Fight for Change

The Main Idea

In the 1960s women and Native Americans struggled to achieve social justice.

Reading Focus

What led to the revival of the women’s movement?

Which issues were important to the women’s liberation movement?

What were the lives of Native Americans like by the early 1960s?

How did Native Americans fight for fairness?


Revival of the women s movement
Revival of the Women’s Movement

Experiences at Work

  • 1963  1/3 of workers

    • $0.60 per $1

    • “women’s work”

  • JFK’s Presidential Commission

    on the Status of Women

    Experiences at Home

  • Homemakers  is this all?

  • Betty Friedan  The Feminine Mystique

    Consciousness Raising

  • Group discussions  discrimination?


The women s liberation movement
The Women’s Liberation Movement

  • The women’s liberation movement = the feminist movement = the equal rights movement

  • Feminism  the conviction that women and men should be socially, politically, and economically equal

  • Civil Rights Act of 1964  banned discrimination in employment


National organization for women now
National Organization for Women (NOW)

(1966)

GOALS:

  • End gender discrimination in the workplace, schools, and the justice system

  • End violence against women

  • Gain abortion rights

  • Lobbied government, filed

    lawsuits, staged rallies and

    marches

  • Betty Friedan and Pauli

    Murray


The equal rights amendment era
The Equal Rights Amendment (ERA)

  • Promised equal treatment for

    men and women in all spheres,

    not just employment

  • Some saw the ERA as a

    threat to family life

    • Phyllis Schlafly and other

      conservatives campaigned

      to defeat the ERA

  • ERA defeated in 1982


Roe v wade 1973
Roe v. Wade (1973)

  • Supreme Court case that struck down state laws that banned abortion

  • Argued that such laws violated a constitutional right to privacy

  • Debate  Pro-choice vs. Pro-life


Effects of the women s rights movement
Effects of the Women’s Rights Movement

  • # of women in professional jobs ↑

  • More women in government

  • The feminist movement slowed its pace in the late 1970s

    • Only benefited wealthy white women???


Native americans in the early 1960s
Native Americans in the Early 1960s

Living Conditions

  • Highest unemployment rates in the nation

  • Average income  less than 1/2 of white men

  • Suffered disproportionately from poor health

    Termination Policy

  • Stop federal services to reservations and relocate Native Americans to cities

  • Policy = disaster for Native Americans

    A Movement

  • 1961  group of 700 Native Americans held a conference to oppose the termination policy

  • Drafted the Declaration of Indian Purpose

  • Red Power movement  take control of their own lives


Native americans fight for fairness
Native Americans Fight for Fairness

  • President Johnson established the National Council on Indian Opportunity to get Native Americans more involved in setting policy regarding Indian affairs

  • Red Power activism  Native Americans political activists made important legislative gains.

  • Congress passed laws that enhanced education, health care, voting rights, and religious freedom for Native Americans


Occupation of alcatraz
Occupation of Alcatraz

  • Group of Native Americans

    tried to reclaim Alcatraz Island

  • Lasted 18 months federal

    marshals removed the group by force

  • Drew public attention to the plight of Native Americans

  • Partly as a result, New Mexico returned 48,000 acres of land to the Taos Pueblo in 1970


American indian movement aim
American Indian Movement (AIM)

  • American Indian Movement founded in 1968  major force behind the Red Power movement

  • Called for:

    • renewal of traditional cultures

    • economic independence

    • better education for Indian children

  • Russell Means - Leader

  • AIM sometimes used

    forceful tactics

    • the Trail of Broken Treaties

    • Occupation of Wounded Knee

       71 day armed occupation


Other organizations fight for fairness
Other Organizations Fight for Fairness

  • National Indian Education Association improve access to education

  • Native American Rights Fund provided legal services

  • Council on Energy Resource Tribes helped its member nations gain control over their natural resources and choose whether to protect or develop them

  • These groups and others worked to protect Native Americans’ rights, improve standards of living, and do it all in a manner consistent with Native Americans’ cultures and traditions


Progress
Progress?

  • Congress passed a number of laws in the 1970s to enhance education, health care, voting rights, and religious freedom for Native Americans

  • Red Power movement generated greater pride in Native Americans and wider appreciation of their culture

  • Native Americans continued to problems

    • Unemployment

    • High school dropout rate


Ch 30 2 latinos fight for rights

Ch. 30.2  Latinos Fight for Rights

The Main Idea

In the 1960s Latinos struggled to achieve social justice.

Reading Focus

What were the lives of Latinos like in the early 1960s?

What event launched Latinos’ struggle for social justice?

What were the main goals of the movements for Latino

rights?


The lives of latinos in the early 1960s
The Lives of Latinos in the Early 1960s

Latino  person of Latin American descent

Hispanic  people of Spanish-speaking ancestry

Population

  • ↑ during the 1960s

    • Immigration Act of 1965

      Economic

  • 1/3 of Mexican American families below the poverty line

  • 2x as many Mexican Americans as white Americans were unemployed


The lives of latinos in the early 1960s1
The Lives of Latinos in the Early 1960s

Education

  • Faced discrimination

    • Schools w/ less qualified teachers, fewer resources, and poor facilities

    • Few teachers were able to speak Spanish

      Politics

  • Far less power than the size of their population warranted

    • Electoral district boundaries reduced power

    • Few Latinos in office

    • Often excluded from serving on juries


Latinos struggle for social justice
Latinos’ Struggle for Social Justice

  • Social justice the fair distribution of advantages and disadvantages in society

    The Fight for Social Justice

  • Migrant agricultural workers, many

    were Latino:

    • Low wages for hard work

  • 1965 farm workers went on strike in Delano, California

    • National Farm Workers Association (NFWA) led by Cesar Chavez and Dolores Huerta

    • Chavez inspired many to fight discrimination


The delano grape strike
The Delano Grape Strike

  • Farm workers demanded a 15-cent increase in their hourly wage

  • 5,000 grape workers went on strike

    • Dolores Huerta and César Chávez helped

  • Lasted five years

    • Picketed the fields, marches, grape

      boycotts

  • Growers finally gave in and settled w/ the union

  • César Chávez  national figure for nonviolent protest


The chicano movement
The Chicano Movement

  • Shortened form of mexicanos

  • Ethnic pride and commitment to political activism

  • Reies López Tijerina and the Alianza Federal de Mercedes (Federal Alliance of Land Grants)

  • Rodolfo “Corky” Gonzales founded the Crusade for Justice

  • Mexican American Youth Organization (MAYO)

  • José Angel Gutiérrez founded La Raza Unida Party (RUP)

  • The Brown Berets


Movement for latino rights
Movement for Latino Rights

Alianza

  • Focused on the enduring

    issue of land rights

    Crusade for Justice

  • Rodolfo “Corky” Gonzales

  • Promoted Mexican American nationalism

  • Provided legal aid, a theater for cultural awareness, a Spanish newspaper, and other community services


Movement for latino rights1
Movement for Latino Rights

Mexican American Youth Organization (MAYO)

  • José Angel Gutiérrez

  • Wanted to achieve economic independence for Mexican Americans, gain local control over the education of Hispanic children, and a third political party

  • School walkouts & demonstrations – ex: Crystal City, Texas

    La Raza Unida

  • Gutiérrez formed RUP (“the united people”)

    political party

  • Campaigned for:

    • bilingual education, improved public services, education for children of migrant workers, and an end to job discrimination


Movement for latino rights2
Movement for Latino Rights

Brown Berets

  • Militant organization

  • Protesting against police

    brutality in East Los Angeles

  • Fought for bilingual education, better school conditions, Chicano studies, more Chicano teachers, and supported efforts of other Chicano groups


Movement for latino rights3
Movement for Latino Rights

Boricua Movement

  • Name by which many Puerto Ricans refer to themselves

  • Expresses ethnic pride and support for political activism

  • Faced social and economic discrimination

  • Movement’s goals shifted to self-government for Puerto Rico and better conditions for all Puerto Ricans

    Cuban Americans

  • Many fled Castro’s Communist government

  • Many were professionals and business people

  • Most Cuban Americans who organized for

    change in Cuba


Ch 30 3 culture and counterculture
Ch. 30.3  Culture and Counterculture

The Main Idea

The counterculture that emerged in the 1960s and 1970s left a lasting impact on American life.

Reading Focus

  • What led to the rise of the counterculture?

  • What was life like in the counterculture?

  • How did mainstream American society react to the counterculture?

  • What legacy did the counterculture leave behind?


Counterculture v the establishment
Counterculture v. the Establishment

  • Counterculture  rebellion of teens and young adults against mainstream American society in the 1960s

    • Hippies

  • Establishment  mainstream culture


The youth culture
The Youth Culture

  • Baby Boomers

  • Blamed parents’ generation for problems

    • Nuclear threat

    • Discrimination

    • Vietnam War

    • Pollution

  • Beatniks (1950s)


Rising student activism
Rising Student Activism

  • Rebellion on college campuses against “restrictive” or “unjust” policies

    • UC at Berkeley student

      protests

    • Free Speech Movement

  • Civil disobedience

  • Mainstream shocked at the questioning of authority


Life in the counterculture
Life in the Counterculture

Living Arrangements

  • 1,000s left school, jobs, and traditional home life

    • Rejected materialism and work ethic

  • Haight-Ashbury in SF

  • Communes


Life in the counterculture1
Life in the Counterculture

Hippie Culture

  • Enlightenment

    • Eastern Religions

  • Drugs

    • LSD (Timothy Leary) & marijuana

  • Clothing/Appearance

    • Casual, comfortable, colorful,

      long hair

    • Flower children


Life in the counterculture2
Life in the Counterculture

The Counterculture’s Decline

  • Peak of hippie movement was 1967 Summer of Love

  • Freedoms led to problems

    with addiction, disease

  • No means of supporting ($)

  • Lack of rules = conflicts


Mainstream society reacts
Mainstream Society Reacts

  • Viewed hippies as dirty, disrespectful, uncivilized, and threatening

  • Felt society was unraveling

    • No right and wrong

  • TV show All in the Family

    • Generation gap


The counterculture s legacy
The Counterculture’s Legacy

Attitudes

  • More casual

    • Dress

    • Lifestyles & behavior

  • People explored once taboo topics


The counterculture s legacy1
The Counterculture’s Legacy

Art and Film

  • Pop art appeal to popular tastes

    • Andy Warhol

  • Film censorship rules relaxed

  • Film rating system


The counterculture s legacy2
The Counterculture’s Legacy

Music

  • Rock and roll became an outlet

    for expression & communication

    • The Beatles

  • Political songs

    • Bob Dylan

  • Woodstock Music and Art Fair

    • Celebration of an era


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