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Robert Moses, 1960s civil rights activist, dies at 86

Portrait of American Civil Rights activist Robert Parris Moses, New York, 1964. (Photo by Robert Elfstrom/Villon Films/Gety Images) But like many black families, the Moses family moved north from the South during the Great Migration.

Once in Harlem, his family sold milk from a Black-owned cooperative to help supplement the household income, according to "Robert Parris Moses: A Life in Civil Rights and Leadership at the Grassroots," by Laura Visser-Maessen.While attending Hamilton College in Clinton, New York, he became a Rhodes Scholar and was deeply influenced by the work of French philosopher Albert Camus and his ideas of rationality and moral purity for social change. Moses then took part in a Quaker-sponsored trip to Europe and

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WASHINGTON - Just days after the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention stood firm on its relaxed mask guidelines, Dr.
first medals for the country at the Tokyo Olympics Sunday.It was another busy day for Team Canada, with athletes competing in several events.Here are some results from the second full day of competition:It was a successful day in the pool for Team Canada.The women’s 4x100m freestyle swam their way to the podium, finishing second behind Australia in a time of three minutes and 32.78 seconds to secure Canada’s first medal at the Games.Kayla Sanchez of Toronto, Margaret Mac Neil of London, Ont., and Rebecca Smith of Red Deer, Alta., all swam strong legs to give Toronto’s Penny Oleksiak the chance to close out the race and grab silver ahead of the United States, who took bronze.Divers Jennifer Abel and Melissa Citrini-Beaulie added a second

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