Justice for all is all they wanted, to be equal to everyone else and Generations to come without violence occurring. To get that, Septima Clark and Modjeska Simkins, and Ella Baker all fought for racial freedom along with other significant people. They explored, exchanged and encountered events physically, mentally, and emotionally for what they believed in.
During the Civil Rights movement Septima Poinsette Clark, Modjeska Simkins and other activist fought for racial equality between 1954 and 1968 also before the time period all over the United States but mainly in the southern parts ( North Carolina, South Carolina, Alabama, Kansas, Georgia).The Civil Rights movement started because of Blacks not having the same authority and rights as …show more content…
It was the first time in sixteen years that she did not get nominated. Some NAACP officials have suggested that her associations with communists and supposedly subversive groups were the cause of this. She remained active for many years in the Southern Conference Educational Fund (SCEF), a southwide interracial civil rights organization, working with James Dombrowski and Carl and Anne Braden
Simkins was able to serve in leadership positions that were traditionally unavailable to women in the Civil Rights Movement. In 1981, she was honored by a coalition of civil rights groups, who established an endowment in her name to provide income for activists working for the causes of the underprivileged. Hundreds of people attended a memorial service following her death on April 5, 1992, and Judge Matthew J. Perry stated:
"She probably will be remembered as a woman who challenged everyone. She challenged the white political leadership of the state to do what was fair and equitable among all people and she challenged black citizens to stand up and demand their rightful place in the state and the