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According to the Civil Rights Act, isolation in the context of religion, tribe or race was forbidden at all venues such as in national recreational places such as parks, café theatres, stadium, and lodges (Andrews & Gaby, 2015). For example, the African- Americans and other minorities were deprived of services due to the color of their body. The law expelled tribalism, race, religious, public origin and sex inequity by workers and labor associations, and established an equivalent Employment Department allowing the authority to support and present the distressed employees.

Besides, the act forbids the use of national finances for any prejudice agenda, authorized the department of education to help with academic integration, it presented additional influence to Civil Rights Commission and banned the uneven request of voting necessities. Alternatively, the Civil Rights Act incorporates the vulnerable Americans, the aged and women in idealistic athletics under its umbrella. It also created the approach for the formation of two key acts (Andrews & Gaby, 2015). The Election Rights Act of 1965 banned the literacy examination and other biased election practices. Moreover, civil privileges law established the Fair Housing Act 1968 that prohibited unfairness in the vending, leasing and funding of the possessions. However, the fight against discrimination would minimize unlawful isolation.

Finally, the Twenty-fourth Amendment ended the Poll Tax. The Amendment forbids the states or federal government from requiring voters to pay a poll tax before they can vote in a national election (Andrews & Gaby, 2015). The poll tax was revitalized following the end of renovation as a method to forbid access to voting for the poor and weak people in general and African Americans in particular. African-Americans were not the only beneficiaries of the Civil Rights of 1964. Rather, the Act benefited all citizens of America against discrimination on any grounds.


Andrews, K. T., & Gaby, S. (2015). Local Protest and Federal Policy: The Impact of the Civil