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|Title: ||Tuttle, Elbert P. - Clip 07|
|Authors: ||Tuttle, Elbert P.|
Aman, Alfred C.
|Keywords: ||Tuttle, Elbert P.|
Appointment to the Fifth Circuit in 1954
Brown v. Board of Education
Response of southern states to Brown
All deliberate speed
Need to litigate school district by school district
Arguments for delay
Paucity of lawyers willing to represent Black school children
NAACP, Inc. Fund
Black lawyers in the southern states at time of Brown
Tureaud, A. P.
Clemon, Judge U.W.
Ending segregation versus imposing integration
Briggs v. Elliott
Plessy v. Ferguson
Separate but equal
Talmadge, Gov. Herman
Unequal resources of Black schools
|Issue Date: ||16-May-1988|
|Publisher: ||Cornell Law School|
|Abstract: ||From the video archives of the Cornell Law School Heritage Project. The interviewer is Alfred C. Aman (Tuttle clerk 70-72); the videographer, Thomas R. Bruce. This video covers Elbert Tuttle's lack of appreciation of the degree of southern resistance that would be generated by Brown v. Board of Education when he was appointed to the Fifth Circuit, U.S. Court of Appeals in 1954, shortly after that decision, the nature of that resistance, and why implementing the decision through the lower federal courts proved so difficult. (Duration 19:03) The initial phase of this project was sponsored by a generous grant from the law firm of Sutherland Asbill and Brennan LLP.|
|Appears in Collections:||Cornell University Law School Heritage Project|
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