Selma To Montgomery Marches News
Civil Rights Icon Rep. John Lewis Becomes Face of Democrats' Sit-in Over Guns
Rep. John Lewis of Georgia has become the face of the Democrats' unprecedented sit-in at the U.S. House of Representatives that officially ended today at 1 p.m. -- nearly 25 hours after it had begun. Lewis, who tweeted throughout the event, said he had a "moral obligation to speak up and speak out
This Week in History: March 20-26
ABC News' Jonathan Karl looks back at great moments in history, politics and pop culture.
Police Officer Charged With Murder in Montgomery, Alabama
Greg Gunn, 58, was allegedly shot and killed by 23-year-old police officer Aaron Smith, who was working his third shift last Thursday.
Democratic Debate Strategy for Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders
Both candidates hoping to grab minority and young voters as they head to Nevada and South Carolina.
President Obama Talks Iran Nuke Deal with Jewish-American Community
President Obama addressed the Jewish-American community inside Adas Israel in Washington, D.C. and spoke about the tentative nuclear deal with Iran.
Friday Rewind: 50th Anniversary of 'Bloody Sunday'
Taking a look back at this week’s top stories, including the 50th anniversary of the Selma-to-Montgomery marches.
America's race-relations regression
The racial tension at the University of Oklahoma paints the latest picture of the trouble brewed by 50 years of backlash to Martin Luther King Jr.'s courageous "We Shall Overcome" movement. Research and cell-phone videos are debunking the notion that white millennials are less racist than previous
Selma 50th Anniversary: President Obama Urges Americans to 'Speak Out For What's Right'
President George W. Bush and many Selma city leaders joined the president in remembering the march on Selma.
Fifty Years Later, Rev. Clark Olsen Reflects on Death of Civil Rights Activist James Reeb
Rev. Clark Olsen, who was with civil rights activist James Reeb the night he was murdered in Selma, Alabama in 1965, told ABC News today that Reeb's death was a "turning point in American history." Back in Selma today for the 50th Anniversary of "Bloody Sunday," Olsen, a retired white minister, now