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Transcript

Leaders Timeline

Abraham Lincoln

Franklin Delano Roosvelt

Nelson Mandela

Mahatma Ghandi

John Fitzgerald Kennedy

Martin Luther King

As President of South Africa, Nelson Mandela (1918-2013) improved the living standards and facilities of South Africa's black population, who had suffered for decades under apartheid. He also worked hard to make South Africa a country of equality, where people of all race and colour could live together in peace.

Nelson Mandela

John Fitzgerald Kennedy (1917–1963), was an American politician who served as the 35th president of the United States from 1961 until his assassination in 1963. Kennedy defined the civil rights crisis as moral, as well as constitutional and legal and he fought for Black Civil rights.

John Fitzgerald Kennedy

Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865) led the United States through the American Civil War, defending the nation as a constitutional union, defeating the insurgent Confederacy, abolishing slavery, expanding the power of the federal government, and modernizing the U.S. economy.

Abraham Lincoln

Better known as the Mahatma, or great soul, Gandhi (1869-1948) was an Indian lawyer who led his country to freedom from British colonial rule in 1947. He was assassinated months later at age 78. Gandhi is most famous for his philosophy of nonviolence that has inspired civil rights leaders around the world.

Mahatma Gandhi

Franklin Delano Roosvelt (1882-1945) was the 32nd president of the United States. His successful efforts to broker the end of the Russo-Japanese War won him the 1906 Nobel Peace Prize, making him the first American to ever win a Nobel Prize. Roosevelt was elected to a full term in 1904 and promoted policies more to the left, despite growing opposition from Republican leaders.

Franklin Delano Roosevelt

As President of South Africa, Nelson Mandela (1918-2013) improved the living standards and facilities of South Africa's black population, who had suffered for decades under apartheid. He also worked hard to make South Africa a country of equality, where people of all race and colour could live together in peace.

Nelson Mandela