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The Montgomery Bus incident, Rosa Parks:


All it takes to resist tyranny, injustice and oppression is one word, NO, yet for some it is the most difficult word in the world. Satan controls his followers through fear using direct and subtle bullying to induce a trauma , this trauma if accepted by the individual, his Jinn-companion takes over, and seizes control of his body and mind, what follows is complete misery due to the imbalance and distortion of God's design of the Human in control, and the Jinn serving him.

[3:175] It is the devil's system to instill fear into his subjects. Do not fear them and fear Me instead, if you are believers.

Rosa Parks was a brave free woman who said "NO", this simple no woke up 42,000 black citizens and caused them to reclaim their God given right of total freedom and dignity.

[7:128] Moses said to his people, "Seek GOD's help, and steadfastly persevere. The earth belongs to GOD, and He grants it to whomever He chooses from among His servants. The ultimate victory belongs to the righteous."


Parks, Rosa (1913 - ):




On 1 December 1955, while riding the bus home from her job as a seamstress, Rosa Parks refused to give up her seat to a white passenger. "People always say that I didn't give up my seat because I was tired," Parks later wrote, "but that is not true. I was not tired physically, or no more tired than I usually was at the end of the day. I was not old, although some people have an image of me being old then. I was forty-two. No, the only tired I was, was tired of giving in."


Parks' arrest elicited a strong reaction from leaders in Montgomery, who had been waiting for the right incident to launch a protest. "She was morally clean and she had fairly good academic training," E. D. Nixon explained. "Now she wasn't afraid and she didn't get excited about anything. If there ever was a person that would have been able to break the situation that existed on the Montgomery City Line, Rosa L. Parks was the women to use."

Parks' protest inspired 42,000 black citizens to boycott the Montgomery city buses for nearly a year. Her participation in the movement continued through the boycott, as she served as a dispatcher, coordinating rides for boycott participants. She was also indicted, along with King and eighty-seven others, for their participation in the boycotts. Her second arrest brought additional attention to the boycott, attracting national press coverage.

The Montgomery bus boycott culminated with the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling that segregation on city buses is unconstitutional. The success of Montgomery put King into the national spotlight and created a model for challenging segregation in the South with nonviolent protest. Following the boycott victory, Parks continued to face harassment from segregationists and moved to Detroit in 1957. She has continued to be active in civil rights struggles throughout her life.

 Excerpt from: http://www.stanford.edu/group/King/about_king/encyclopedia/parks_rosa.htm