The Ku Klux Klan: By Drew Robeson and Stanley von Ehrenstein-Smith

The Ku Klux Klan: By Drew Robeson and Stanley von Ehrenstein-Smith

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Storyboard Description


Storyboard Text

  • The KKK need to become stronger than our predecessors, gain political recognizance, and grow exponentially in numbers.
  • The KKK grew and by the 1920's over 4 million members had joined this movement.
  • After the Reconstruction Era, they installed a fear in the African Americans, immigrants, and Roman Catholics by destroying their societies, creating prejudices against them, and using violence to demean them.
  • Soon every state had a KKK member as an elected official and they controlled decisions politically such as the Decade Plan. Leroy Percy, unhappy with these changes, made a speech keeping KKK out of Mississippi
  • This is how it must be!
  • This isn't right...
  • As time passed so did the uprising of the KKK. New ideologies took over and a toleration of others became essential in society. The KKK slowly dissipated and now only a few members of the cult remain.
  • The KKK was significant because it reminds us of the importance to not discriminate against other races and make sure that equality among people is kept. They also serve as a reminder to us to not criticize or degrade those who have other lifestyles or contain different physical qualities.
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