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Spies of Mississippi

The True Story of the Spy Network That Tried to Destroy the Civil Rights Movement
Bowers, Rick (Book - 2010 )
Spies of Mississippi
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In the 1950s and 1960s, the Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission compiled secret files on more than 87,000 private citizens in the most extensive state spying program in U.S. history. Its mission: to save segregation.
Authors: Bowers, Rick, 1952-
Title: Spies of Mississippi
the true story of the spy network that tried to destroy the civil rights movement
Publisher: Washington, D.C. : National Geographic, c2010
Characteristics: vii, 120 p., [4] p. of plates :,ill. ;,24 cm
Statement of Responsibility: by Rick Bowers
Summary: In the 1950s and 1960s, the Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission compiled secret files on more than 87,000 private citizens in the most extensive state spying program in U.S. history. Its mission: to save segregation.
Awards & Distinctions: A Junior Library Guild selection
ISBN: 1426305966
9781426305962
1426305958
9781426305955
Branch Call Number: y 323.1196073 B7867s 2010
Bibliography: Includes bibliographical references (p. 114-116) and index
Subject Headings: Civil rights movements Mississippi History 20th century Juvenile literature Mississippi Race relations Juvenile literature Mississippi Politics and government 1951- Juvenile literature States' rights (American politics) History 20th century Juvenile literature African Americans Segregation Mississippi History 20th century Juvenile literature African Americans Civil rights Mississippi History 20th century Juvenile literature Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission History Juvenile literature
Topical Term: Civil rights movements
States' rights (American politics)
African Americans
African Americans
LCCN: 2009018944
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In the 1950s and 1960s, the Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission compiled secret files on more than 87,000 private citizens in the most extensive state spying program in U.S. history. Its mission: to save segregation.

In the 1950s and 1960s, the Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission compiled secret files on more than 87,000 private citizens in the most extensive state spying program in U.S. history. Its mission: to save segregation.

In the 1950s and 1960s, the Mississippi State Sovereignty Commission compiled secret files on more than 87,000 private citizens in the most extensive state spying program in U.S. history. Its mission: to save segregation.


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