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Alabama United States USA 1965 stock footage and images

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Johnson addresses Congress on voting rights; Martin Luther King Jr and activists march for civil rights in Selma, Alabama.

U.S. President Lyndon Baines Johnson seeks end to civil strife in the United States. Exterior view of the dome of the U.S. Capitol Building illuminated at night. Inside view as the President addresses Joint Session of Congress to push a voting rights bill to end discrimination in voting. Dignitaries and members of the Congress seated. Next scenes are all from civil rights marches in the U.S. during March, following the March 11 beating death of minister James Reeb. Protestors march on streets all over the country in solidarity with the Selma, Alabama marchers. They carry banners. A banner reads 'We March With Selma'. Another banner says "We Shall Overcome". The people march on streets and carry banners in a Harlem, New York demonstration. The demonstrators gather in large number to pay tribute to Unitarian minister James J. Reeb. Brown's Chapel church in Selma which was a headquarters for the drive for the right to vote. A sign reads 'Brown Chapel'. The people gathered during the campaign. Leader of African American civil rights movement, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., with other officials. View of protestors in the second Civil Rights march from Selma to Montgomery on March 9, 1965. Martin Luther King Jr marches with the people for Civil Rights. Men take pictures. Martin Luther King with white ministers, African American and white citizens, and civil right workers marching on the street. The police stand blocking the road at the end of the Edmund Pettus Bridge. The marchers stand. Martin Luther King Jr. speaks to a policemen. The marchers kneel down on street and pray. Men take pictures. Martin Luther King Jr with other official speaks to the marchers. After praying the marchers turnaround and go back to Selma. They cross the Edmund Pettus Bridge.

Date: 1965, March 15
Duration: 3 min 43 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
U.S. President Johnson and A.G. Katzenbach present Voting Rights Act draft bill; scenes from third Selma to Montgomery march.

Exterior view of White House in Washington DC with a light covering of snow on the ground. Interior view of White House with U.S. President Lyndon Baines Johnson as he signs a letter to legislators urging quick passage of the Voting Rights Bill in Washington DC. U.S. President Lyndon Baines Johnson and U.S. Attorney General Nicholas deBelleville Katzenbach seated at a desk. The Attorney General briefs the press about the bill. Journalists take notes about the proposed bill. Scenes from the third Selma to Montgomery Civil Rights March, beginning on March 21, 1965. Martin Luther King Jr. and other activists seen marching arm-in-arm at different parts of the parade route, including past the state house in Montgomery, Alabama. Martin Luther King Jr. prepares to address marchers in Montgomery regarding a meeting he had to plan future marches.

Date: 1965, March 21
Duration: 1 min 44 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Demonstrators march, carrying banners and demanding equal civil rights during Selma to Montgomery march

Civil Rights demonstrations in the cities of United States as negro citizens rally for equal rights. A large group of citizens carrying banners demands equal civil rights. A banner that says, "We shall overcome." A signboard shows distances to Montgomery Alabama and to Camden. Beside marching flag bearers, leaders like Martin Luther King Jr., march arm-in-arm with others, including John Lewis, as they lead the demonstrators in the march from Selma to Montgomery. Demonstration moving in front of the Alabama State Capitol building in Montgomery, Alabama.

Date: 1965, March
Duration: 30 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Unedited
Language: None
 
 
U.S. President Kennedy talks about equal rights for black and white citizens during a speech in Washington DC, United States.

U.S. President John F. Kennedy's speech regarding racism and racial tensions in Alabama, delivered from Washington DC, the White House. United States President Kennedy seated at a desk and speaks over a microphone. The President speaks about racial discrimination against blacks in the United States. He talks about the University of Alabama not giving admission to two clearly qualified young Alabama residents who happened to have been born Negroes, due to segregation and discrimination practices. View of people crowded outside the University of Alabama. Men take pictures as officials escort entering students Vivian Malone and James Hood into the University. The President says that the nation is founded on the principle that all men are created equal, and that the rights of every man are diminished when the rights of one man are threatened. President Kennedy says that it is right for American consumers of any color to receive equal service in places of public accommodation, to register and to vote in a free election without interference or fear of reprisal. Additional views of Vivian Malone and James Hood walking with crowds and also unaccompanied on the University of Alabama campus. A policeman rides a motorcycle on a road at the University. President Kennedy talks about respecting negro citizens and importance of civil rights and equality. The President says that no city or State or legislative body can prudently choose to ignore the rights of any of its citizens. Press record his speech and take pictures.

Date: 1963, June 11
Duration: 4 min 6 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Latest models of cars being displayed at the International Automobile Show in New York, United States

The Sleek Ones: Auto Show Unveils What's To Come shows various latest models of cars being displayed at the 1965 International Automobile Show in New York City. A live Jaguar animal lays near a Jaguar car on display. A 1965 Griffith Series 200 on display, featuring a checker paint job. Cars from Aston Martin, Rover, Bentley, Jaguar, Triumph, Austin Cooper, and other manufacturers are displayed. Cars with special features for movie productions are also displayed, including the Aston Martin DB5 used in the James Bond films, Goldfinger and Thunderball, with a rotating license plate and a signal light that opens to reveal a gun barrel. Rolls Royce from the film The Yellow Rolls Royce on display. A Cord 8/10 convertible vehicle on display.

Date: 1965, April 5
Duration: 1 min 27 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Signing of the National Voting Rights Act of 1965 in the United States.

The National Voting Rights Act of 1965 is enacted into law in the United States. The exterior of the Capitol building. Cars parked along the sides of the street in front of the building. U.S. President Lyndon Baines Johnson addressing audience gathered in the Capitol. People seated on chairs. The President speaks about the voting rights act. People applauding. American civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr standing with the other officials and civil rights leaders such as Roy Wilkins, James Farmer, and John Lewis, as President Johnson signs the Voting Rights Act in the President's Chamber of the Capitol.

Date: 1965, August 6
Duration: 2 min 1 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
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