African Americans are among the most vocal and active groups of American conservatives and Republicans.
While many African Americans have attended Republican conventions and events, they are rarely represented as prominent members of the party.
As such, we decided to look at the history of African Americans at the Republican National Convention and beyond, as well as what role African Americans can play in the party as a whole.
This research is based on our extensive research into the African American community and its history and its impact on American politics.
The results, which span from the 1950s to the present day, will provide an important and timely context for understanding how the party is shaping its future.
As the American political landscape has shifted, so too has the way African Americans and other minorities are viewed and represented in American politics, and the impact they have had on Republican politics.
As part of the new GOP’s diversity strategy, we will also examine how African American and other minority leaders can play a role in the future.
A History of African American Culture At the time the Republican Party was founded in 1868, African Americans made up approximately 11% of the population.
In the years after the Civil War, the Republican party saw a significant uptick in African American voters.
However, the party did not grow in its reach until the 1920s and 1930s, when African Americans started to have a greater presence in politics.
Following the Civil Rights Act of 1964, African American activists gained a degree of control over the party, which in turn helped to diversify the party’s political base.
The Republican Party’s first African American elected official, John L. B. McDaniel, was elected to the House of Representatives in 1926, which coincided with the beginning of the Great Migration from South Carolina to the northern states.
While McDaniel was a staunch segregationist, he also had a strong commitment to African American causes, particularly in his support of the Black Codes.
In 1940, the Civil Right Act of the same year included provisions to make it a crime to “sell, import, or offer” any goods or services that were racially insensitive, including “black” goods or clothing.
In 1963, President John F. Kennedy signed the Fair Housing Act into law, which provided civil rights protections for African Americans.
In 1968, the Voting Rights Act was signed into law and gave the Civil Liberties Protection Act, which prohibited discrimination in voting and denied the right to vote to African Americans, more protection.
This legislation helped to ensure that African Americans could vote, which helped pave the way for the Civil Wars.
Throughout this time, African-Americans began to have an increasingly influential role in American political life.
The 1964 Civil Rights act made it a federal crime for a private entity to discriminate on the basis of race.
In 1965, a new Civil Rights law made it illegal for private businesses to discriminate in hiring.
These laws helped to open up a broader range of businesses to African-American customers, and gave African Americans a more prominent role in politics, politics-as-usual and even in the Republican platform.
The 1960s saw the birth of a new generation of African- American activists, including Malcolm X, and civil rights icon, Martin Luther King Jr. In 1967, African immigrants began arriving at the United States from the Caribbean.
The civil rights movement, which began in the South in the 1960s, began in large part with the Black Lives Matter movement.
The movement, and especially the protests in the streets of Washington, D.C., and other cities, helped mobilize African Americans to support civil rights and the voting rights act, which made it more difficult for whites to obtain a vote.
The rise of African America’s participation in politics was largely the result of the 1965 Voting Rights act, and African Americans were able to be more active in both the Democratic and Republican parties.
During this period, African America also gained a prominent presence in the labor movement, where the NAACP was founded and African American women were allowed to join the workforce.
The Civil Rights movement also helped spur the formation of the Democratic Party in the early 1960s.
African Americans began to see their political power expand, especially as their share of the electorate increased.
In 1972, the presidential election of George McGovern became a watershed moment for African American Americans, and he helped to lead the party into a landslide victory over incumbent Republican President Richard Nixon.
In addition, the 1960 civil rights bill gave African American citizens the right and opportunity to vote.
African American political representation is not limited to the White House.
Since 1980, the Black Agenda Project has been tracking the number of African US citizens serving in the federal government.
This report shows that the number is growing, with African Americans in federal office currently making up 13% of federal employees.
In contrast, the share of African immigrants in federal government is just 2.6%.
Despite the increasing number of Black Americans serving in government, they continue to be disproportionately represented at the state and local level. In fact,