Coffee Table in North
Coffee Table in North Dakota, which took a page from the U.S. Constitution, and took the place of what remains of its ban on black people entering the state, now falls under the name of Jim Crow. Although the U.S. Constitution’s ban on slavery and Jim Crow is still invoked today in U.S. Supreme Court cases, it is the Confederate flag which, ironically, was one of the symbols of the national past, not the ban on blacks in general. https://jiji.com.gh/north-kaneshie/furniture/coffee-table-k8nfG2SaGTzmgrCtMF0GNn1T.html
In 2009, the Supreme Court ruled that Jim Crow under the U.S. Constitution was unconstitutional. The lower court said some states may still allow blacks to vote. At the time, in a unanimous decision, Judge Robert A. Jackson told reporters on his behalf, “The courts now affirm that it is unconstitutional to allow a minority to vote within their state of residence.” It will appear that the lower court’s decision will do the rest.
Today you can buy Jim Crow or Jim Crow Pro, a handpicked collection of anti-racism slogans. Here’s my favorite.
Jim Crow Laws in America in Three Pages
The only rule prohibiting the sale or transport of any person or item for sale is Jim Crow Laws. Jim Crow laws are so heavily rooted in the anti-whites’ movement that many anti-racists continue to argue that they were the worst laws ever enacted, that the laws are actually unconstitutional. That includes President Donald Trump’s proposed banning of