This is a biography of North Omaha leader George Wells Parker.
This is a history of the Omaha NAACP chapter, including locations, people, successes and challenges since it was founded in 1915.
This is a history of a longtime, influential and successful segregated congregation called St Philip the Deacon Episcopal Church in North Omaha.
This is a history of the oldest Black church in Omaha, St. John’s AME Church.
This is a history of Bethel AME Church, which has been located at N. 24th and Franklin since 1925. It is one of the oldest Black churches in Omaha.
This is a history of Cleaves Temple C.M.E., one of the oldest Black churches in Omaha.
Ferdinand L. Barnett was a Nebraska Legislator from 1927 to 1928. He was also the editor of The Progress, a Black newspaper in North Omaha.
This is a history of Malcolm X’s life in Omaha, and commemorations of his life in the city afterwards.
Judge Elizabeth Ann Davis Pittman (1921-1998) was a pivotal figure in Nebraska’s legal community and throughout Omaha. This is a bio of her by Jody Lovallo.
This is a history of the observation of Omaha’s Malcolm X Day since 1968.
A hallowed history unlike any other organization in the state, the Urban League of Nebraska is committed to, “…lead Nebraska in closing the social economic gap in the African American, other emerging ethnic communities and disadvantaged families in the achievement of social equality and economic independence and growth.”From the official Urban League of Nebraska website […]
This is a tour of various sites associated with the Civil Rights movement in Omaha, Nebraska.
This is a history of the Omaha NAACP Youth Council, which started in 1936 and continues today!
This is a timeline of a 1950s-era civil rights group in Omaha called the DePorres Club.