(Solved) What Did The Supreme Court Rule In Morgan V Virginia?

Near Saluda, in Middlesex County, about twenty-six miles northwest of Hayes Store, two white passengers boarded the already crowded bus, and the driver asked Morgan and an African American woman with an infant to give up their seats 👍 According to later court documents, “There were two vacant spaces upon the long rear seat, and six white passengers were standing 🙈 The bus driver requested and her seatmate … to change their seats and occupy the two vacant spaces on the rear seat.” When Morgan refused, and even attempted to prevent the other woman from complying, the bus driver drove to the jail in Saluda. [1]
There are many requirements regarding the seating of interstate passengers. “Since no state law is able to extend beyond its borders nor prohibit passenger transportation across those boundaries, there will be diverse requirements. We must determine the validity and legality of this Virginia statute regarding the issue of interstate commerce. This is because there are no federal laws that deal with interstate transport segregation. We believe it is clear that interstate motor vehicle travel requires uniform seating arrangements. rule to promote and protect national travel. Therefore, the Virginia statute is in dispute. [2]
Image #2 Additional information is available. This appeal raises the issue of whether an Act of Virginia (1), which required all interstate passenger vehicle carriers (2) to seperate without discrimination (3), is constitutionally valid. white and colored Motor bus passengers must be separated so that people of differing races do not share the same seats. A breach of this requirement by the carrier constitutes a misdemeanor. (4) A driver, or another person responsible for the carrier’s safety is required and directed to. increase or decrease the space As many seats as possible are allotted to each race. This may mean that passengers will have to alter their seating arrangements to conform to the allocated allocations. The operator’s failure to enforce the provisions is made a misdemeanor. (5) (Thanks to Elston Julian, Calamba Philippines for his input). [3] It also mentions that Irene Morgan, later Kirkaldy1, boarded the Greyhound bus in Gloucester County. She’d been recovering at her mother’s house after a miscarriage. The 27 year old Mother of two needed to go to Baltimore for a medical appointment. It was five hours away from Gloucester County’s bus station. Her seat is in the “Colored Section”, a row back. There was much to see on the bus. Morgan, a White driver, told Morgan that the couple needed to board the bus. African American Woman2 was seated beside her and asked them to move further back. Irene Morgan declined. She refused. Morgan was told by a deputy sheriff that there had been a warrant. Last revised by Nicole Medeiros, Kaduna (Nigeria) 21 days ago [4]
This Court will hear an appeal concerning the Constitutionality of Virginia’s act that required all interstate passenger motor vehicle carriers to be separated without discrimination. white and colored Motor bus passengers must be separated so that people of differing races do not share the same seats. The carrier may not violate the separation requirement. Drivers or any other responsible person are required to adjust or reduce the amount of space allocated to each race. Passengers may also be asked to move their seats in order to conform to this allocation. The operator’s failure to enforce the provisions is made a misdemeanor. Many thanks to Maegen Ratliff who revised them. [5]

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Mae Chow

Written by Mae Chow

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