Examples of civilization in the following topics:
Indus Civilization was the most widespread of the three early civilizations of
the ancient world, along with Ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia.
- At its peak, the Indus Valley
Civilization may had a population of over 5 million people.
- In 1912, John Faithfull Fleet, an English civil servant working with the
Indian Civil Services, discovered several Harappan seals.
- The Great Bath at Mohenjo-daro, a city in the Indus River Valley Civilization.
- Identify the importance of the discovery of the Indus River Valley Civilization
- The Indus Valley Civilization was an urban civilization from 3300-1300 BCE that covered most of present-day Pakistan and northwest India.
- The Indus Valley Civilization was a Bronze Age urban civilization that existed from 3300-1300 BCE and covered most of present-day Pakistan and northwest India.
- Situated around the Indus River and the Ghaggar-Hakra River, the Indus Valley civilization is also known as the Harappan civilization, named after Harappa, the first city to be excavated in the 1920s.
- Socially, the Indus Civilization appears to have been relatively egalitarian in nature.
- After the collapse, regional cultures emerged showing influence of the Indus Valley Civilization to varying degrees.
- The Caral civilization flourished in the Andean region between the 30th and 18th centuries BCE.
- The Caral civilization (also known as the Norte Chico civilization and as Caral-Supe) was a complex pre-Columbian society, located in what is now the Norte Chico region of north-central coastal Peru, near Supe, Barranca province, Peru (200 km north of Lima).
- It has been established as the oldest known civilization in the Americas, and as one of the six sites where civilization separately originated in the ancient world.
- Its urban plan was used by Andean civilizations for the next four thousand years.
- The most impressive achievement of these civilizations was its monumental architecture, including large earthwork platform mounds and sunken circular plazas.
- Civil law differs from criminal law, which emphasizes punishment rather than dispute resolution.
- The law relating to civil wrongs and quasi-contract is part of civil law.
- The objectives of civil law are different from other types of law.
- In civil law there is the attempt to right a wrong, honor an agreement, or settle a dispute.
- Puerto Rico, a former Spanish colony, is also a civil law jurisdiction of the United States.
- The consistent struggle of the Civil Rights Movement and efforts of hundreds of thousands anonymous African Americans forced legislators to enact a series of civil rights legislation in the 1950s and 1960s.
- The Civil Rights Act of 1957, primarily a voting rights bill, was the first civil rights legislation enacted by Congress in the United States since the Reconstruction Era following the American Civil War.
- Although passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1957 seemed to indicate a growing federal commitment to the cause of civil rights, the legislation was limited.
- The media coverage and violent backlash, with the murders of three civil rights workers near Philadelphia, Mississippi, contributed to national support for civil rights legislation.
- Johnson helped secure passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
- The Civil Rights Act of 1964 outlawed forms of discrimination against women and minorities.
- In a civil rights speech on June 11, 1963, President John F.
- Johnson, who had earlier signed the landmark Civil Rights Act of 1964 into law.
- Kennedy, who called for the passage of a civil rights bill.
- Compare and contrast the 1964 Civil Rights Act and the 1965 Voting Rights Act