The Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail traces the route of the 1965 Voting Rights March, where civil rights protestors were attacked by police, raising support for the Voting Rights Act of 1965.
More about Selma to Montgomery
Read more about On the Road to Freedom: Understanding Civil Rights Through our National Parks and Heritage Areas
Land Based Trip On the Road to Freedom: Understanding Civil Rights Through our National Parks and Heritage Areas This transformative journey takes you through some of the most significant sites in the American Civil Rights Movement. See how NPCA is protecting the rich history of this region and get an opportunity to meet with some of the faithful foot soldiers and hear their stories of survival, bravery and their fight for justice.
Read more about Park Talks
Regional Events Park Talks Join our NPCA community for virtual "Park Talks" to learn about our work and ways you can get involved.
Read more about The Power of Protest
Blog Post The Power of Protest These 7 sites honor the long history of Americans fighting for their civil rights.
Read more about Stuck Indoors? 10 Great Books About National Parks
Blog Post Stuck Indoors? 10 Great Books About National Parks These 10 nonfiction books will deepen your appreciation for pivotal events in American history and the national park sites that commemorate them.
Read more about Reflecting on Selma, 50 Years Later
Blog Post Reflecting on Selma, 50 Years Later On March 7, 1965, courage and villainy collided on the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Alabama, when John Lewis and more than 500 other peaceful protesters marched for their constitutional right to vote.