Much of scholar Clayborne Carson's research was gathered first-hand in the 1960s as he took part in the Civil Rights Movement. In 1985, Coretta Scott King chose Carson to edit and publish the papers of her late husband, Martin Luther King Jr. Carson would go on to found the King Research and Education Institute at Stanford University.
Carson has published more than a dozen books about King and the modern African-American freedom struggle - drawing on a wealth of historical sources and artifacts that he collected over a lifetime of activism and scholarship.
With BiblioBoard, Carson smoothly transitioned into the digital realm. His dynamic anthology, Rise of Student Activism, begins with authentic accounts of black student sit-ins and Freedom Rides. The anthology also includes field reports from activists and rally posters, and concludes with the famed 1963 March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom.
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