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.
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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 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 Join NPCA experts on this remarkable journey through some of the most significant sites associated with American civil rights. Along the way, you will have a unique opportunity to meet with NPCA partners, local historians, and even some of the faithful activists known as foot soldiers who actively played a role in the civil rights movement of the 1960’s. Learn firsthand about NPCA’s role in expanding cultural resource protections to help preserve the story of civil rights. This program allows you to experience cultural elements, such as food and music, that defined the period.
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.