By Meggin Condino
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Extra info for African American Eras Library
When a warrant was issued for her arrest, Davis fled California. Two months later authorities found her in New York City and took her back to California, where she was held in prison for over a year. ” Her case gained international attention. Protesters with “Free Angela” signs picketed in front of the prison where she was held. Davis went on trial to face charges of kidnapping, conspiracy, and murder in the spring of 1972. Though the prosecution could prove that Davis did indeed buy the guns used in the Marin County Court shoot-out, they could not prove beyond a reasonable doubt that she had any part in 20 African American Eras Contemporary Times planning or carrying out the actions of the Soledad Brothers.
Stephen Boitano/Getty Images Wrongful Imprisonment In 1971, the United Church of Christ’s Commission for Racial Justice sent Chavis to Wilmington, North Carolina. He went there seeking support for a local school desegregation lawsuit that had been filed by the NAACP. The suit had caused widespread unrest in the town, which led to racial violence. On one such night of increased tension, Mike’s Grocery, a white-owned store in a black neighborhood in Wilmington, was firebombed. Fear and public outrage spread throughout the town.
H BENJAMIN CHAVIS (1948– ) Activist and minister Benjamin Chavis’s long career in social justice led him to become one of the most vocal African American leaders in America. ” The Wilmington Ten was a group of African American men and women who were wrongfully imprisoned for the 10 African American Eras Contemporary Times firebombing of a grocery store in Wilmington, North Carolina, during race riots in 1971. Chavis received the longest sentence of all the individuals accused (thirty-four years in prison).
African American Eras Library by Meggin Condino