Delahanty talks about some of the problems that exist still today that need to be worked on and dealt with.


Delahanty discusses his work associated with the abolishment of the death penalty in Kentucky. He tells of how he worked


Delahanty talks about his time working with immigrants, especially with refugees, that are coming into the United States and his


Delahanty discusses his role in getting the Lindsey Scott case appealed for a retrial. He talks about the key people


Delahanty discusses the process of getting a halfway house built in the neighborhood where his parish is located in Louisville,


Renee talks about her career at KET, her interest in public policy and the legislature. She talks about various aspects


Delahanty discusses his memories of the Martin Luther King, Jr. and Robert Kennedy assassinations, as well as what actions he


Hamilton talks about “Urban Removal” and the effect it had on the black community in Louisville, specifically Walnut Street. Ed


Hamilton recalls getting involved in the civil rights movement through his art and art groups. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor


Logan talks about his first class at UK and experiencing discrimination. George Logan is a civil rights activist from Lexington,


Logan talks about attending college. He also talks about bringing a weapon to campus for protection, but deciding not to


Logan talks about going to a segregated school and segregated dining etsablishments in his community. George Logan is a civil


Owens talks about being President of the Legal Aide Society, one of the first black attonery generals for KY and


Owens talks about a ROTC trip across the country and encountering discrimination getting a hotel room. Darryl Owens is a


Wallace recalls the story of her grandmother in the Netherlands who harbored people being persecuted by the Nazis. Wallace summarizes


Wallace talks of the intersection of a myriad of civil rights issues with the common thread of race. Carla Wallace


Neblett talks about strategies to stay safe while protesting racial injustice. He also recounts a car chase with a policeman.


Owens talks about his Uncle Robert who was a policeman and witnessing segregation in the courtrooms. Darryl Owens is a


Owens talks about being in the ROTC and encountering discrimination at a diner. Darryl Owens is a Kentucky State Representative


Neblett talks about reacting to segregation in diners, theaters and basketball games and using resistance. Charles Neblett is a civil


Grundy talks about childhood car trips to see family and the provisions they would bring along. Chester Grundy is a


Grundy talks about the racial climate at University of Kentucky when he was in college. Chester Grundy is a Diversity


Wallace connects racial justice and the environmental movement. Carla Wallace is a Civil Rights Activist from Louisville, Kentucky. This interview


Wallace discusses how homophobia was being used to divide people and the beginnings of the Fairness Campaign in Louisville. Carla


Wallace is torn when she is faced with coming out as gay and wonders how this will affect her reputation


Neal reflects on urban renewal and its cost to black businesses and therefore its effect on generational wealth in the


Neal describes the policy of Red Lining. Gerald Neal is a Kentucky State Senator from Louisville and a Civil Rights


Neal learned from his son when he brought 10 white friends home from school. Gerald Neal is a Kentucky State


Davis recalls her family being turned away from the new drive-in movie theater in Owensboro because they were black. Merlene


Davis tells of the backlash of hate mail to her after a column she wrote about Chandler using the word


Davis says that being a black student at UK in the 1960s was not very pleasant. She describes what it


Elliott came to Louisville in 1952 and encountered many of the same problems that existed in Alabama. Rev. Dr. Charles


Davis recalls the story of having a door closed in her face by a white man when she was a


Davis tells of racist comments about black UK students during a lie-in on campus in 2014. She says black and


Watts recalls starting her work at the Kentucky Human Rights Commission and notes significant cases during her tenure. Beverly Watts


Watts recalls her work on women’s issues at the federal level. Beverly Watts is the Executive Director of the Tennessee


Watts describes her work with the Civil Rights office in Chicago. She provided training on Civil Rights Policy in the


Anderson recalls the national closed meeting for his fraternity that acknowledged that they did not discriminate based on race publicly,


Anderson explains what race riots in the early 20th century looked like. Alan Anderson is the author of Confronting the


Cunningham talks about protesting the Brown Theatre in 1959 because blacks couldn’t see “Porgy and Bess”. He also discusses pressing


Cunningham emphasizes the importance of voter registration, voter education, and providing rides to the polls. Other problems are economic development


Georgia Powers discusses the hospitality of Marlene Samuels when she wasn’t able to get a hotel room in Frankfort. Georgia


John Johnson speaks about the assassination of Emmett Till and its effect on the civil rights movement. John Johnson was


John Johnson talks about being harrassed at work when Bobby Kennedy was assassinated. John Johnson was born in Franklin, Kentucky


John Johnson encounters housing discrimination in NYC. John Johnson was born in Franklin, Kentucky and is the Executive Director of


Peeples talks about remembering those who made sacrifices for civil rights and continuing their struggle. P.G. Peeples began his career


Peeples talks about the discrimination he encountered at the University of Kentucky and maintaining a sense of humor. P.G. Peeples


Mattie Jones experiences racisim at a University of Louisville Work Study program and her mother suggests she join the movement.


Mattie Jones sings freedom songs and discusses Bull Connor. (Editor”s note: Bull Connor was the Commissioner of Public Safety in