Bloody Tuesday Anniversary

The Tuscaloosa Civil Rights History & Reconciliation Foundation remembers the 56th anniversary of Bloody Tuesday, the day on which members of our community attempted to march from First African Baptist Church to the then new County Courthouse to protest the broken promise of no more segregation. We observe remarkable change now in motion because of the courageous actions of Reverend Linton, Willie Wells, Harrison Taylor, Danny Steele, and many other Tuscaloosa foot soldiers. Those voices continue to be our vision.

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PSA–Slave-Built House To Disappear?

Tuscaloosa, AL. A historic structure might be demolished if not taken on as a preservation project. The Historic Preservation Commission will hear an appeal to demolish the structure at a meeting, Wednesday, March 11, 2020, 5 pm, Tuscaloosa City Hall, 2nd Fl Council Chambers. 1818 University BoulevardMasonry Carriage HouseCirca 1854Resource 19a. Buck Carriage House. Circa 1854. Two story, stucco…

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Foundation Welcomes Students from the University of Michigan

Four students from the University of Michigan School of Information are spending a week in Tuscaloosa for an alternative spring break to assist the Tuscaloosa Civil Rights History & Reconciliation Foundation with our web presence. As part of their experience, they are meeting with members of the Foundation and foot soldiers from the movement here in Tuscaloosa, as well…

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Media Attention

Great Day Tuscaloosa interview, Kip Tyner, March 20, 2019 Druid City Living article, April 16, 2019 Civil rights history organization opens trail, April 25, 2019 Tuscaloosa News article, April 25, 2019

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