Lyndon Baines Johnson

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And with those words, Lyndon Baines Johnson had all the power in the world.
Upon the conclusion of the two seminars at the university, participants had the opportunity to attend a private event at the Lyndon Baines Johnson Presidential Library.
At last there is a biography of Lyndon Baines Johnson worthy of the man.
is now the Lyndon Baines Johnson Department of Education Federal Building, in honor of the 36th president who signed into law several key education bills, including the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965--the foundation of today's No Child Left Behind Act of 2001.
Education Secretary Margaret Spellings honored President Lyndon Baines Johnson in a ceremony officially renaming the U.
Department of Education Lyndon Baines Johnson Building in Washington, D.
Mrs Johnson and her husband, Lyndon Baines Johnson, moved into the White House under tragic circumstances in 1963.
Both the photograph and the diary are in the holdings of the Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum in Austin, Texas.
In Bullock County, Alabama, about fifty miles southeast of Montgomery, I sweated out the long, hot June and July before President Lyndon Baines Johnson finally signed the Voting Rights Act on August 6, 1965.
Geldof, who received the 2006 Lyndon Baines Johnson Moral Courage Award at the museum's annual dinner, told the audience that he was humbled by the award.
Then Lyndon Baines Johnson became president, and one of the first things he did was pass the civil rights bill.
Two of the most significant and far-reaching actions taken by President Lyndon Baines Johnson was signing the Voting Rights Act of 1965 and his War on Poverty, The new law brought an unprecedented federal intervention into local affairs, especially in the South.
On August 17, 1930, Lyndon Baines Johnson received his Bachelor of Science degree with a major in history.
Fred Beauford, a publisher and former editor of The Crisis, focuses on books about affirmative action, for the 40th anniversary of the Federal mandate aptly named by Lyndon Baines Johnson and destined to a tortured lifespan despite or because of its successes (pages 44 and 45).