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Is Freedom Academic? 1964 Berkeley Student Protests LP CD, MP3, USB

Is Freedom Academic? 1964 Berkeley Student Protests LP CD, MP3, USB
Is Freedom Academic? 1964 Berkeley Student Protests LP CD, MP3, USB
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A Documentary Of The Free Speech Movement At The University Of California, Berkeley In The Fall Of 1964, Which Largely Mobilized With It The 1960s Student Protest Movement Nationwide! The Entire 1965 KPFA-Pacifica Foundation 33 1/3 LP Record Production That Presents In Chronological Form The Historic Student Protests Against The UC Berkeley Administration From September 17 To December 8th, 1964, Presented As An Archival Quality MP3 CD, MP3 Audio Download Or USB Flash Drive! #IsFreedomAcademic? #FreeSpeechMovement #FSM #UoC #UoCBerkeley #StudentsRights #StudentProtest #FreeSpeech #AcademicFreedom #CivilDisobedience #NewLeft #CivilRightsMovement #Protest #CivilRights #AmericanCivilRightsMovement #60s #The60s #Sixties #TheSixties #1960s #The1960s #MP3 #CD #AudioDownload #USBFlashDrive

The Free Speech Movement (FSM) was a massive, long-lasting student protest which took place during the 1964-65 academic year on the campus of the University of California, Berkeley. The Movement was informally under the central leadership of Berkeley graduate student Mario Savio. Other student leaders include Jack Weinberg, Michael Rossman, George Barton, Brian Turner, Bettina Aptheker, Steve Weissman, Michael Teal, Art Goldberg, Jackie Goldberg and others. With the participation of thousands of students, the Free Speech Movement was the first mass act of civil disobedience on an American college campus in the 1960s. Students insisted that the university administration lift the ban of on-campus political activities and acknowledge the students' right to free speech and academic freedom. The Free Speech Movement was influenced by the New Left, and was also related to the Civil Rights Movement and the Anti-Vietnam War Movement. To this day, the Movement's legacy continues to shape American political dialogue both on college campuses and in broader society, influencing some political views and values of college students and the general public.