Facilities for African Americans were consistently inferior and underfunded compared to those which were then available to white Americans; sometimes they did not exist at all.
In Louisiana, by 1900, black voters were reduced to 5,320 on the rolls, although they comprised the majority of the state's population.
By 1910, only 730 blacks were registered, less than 0.5% of eligible black men.
Public education had essentially been segregated since its establishment in most of the South after the Civil War.
This principle was extended to public facilities and transportation, including segregated cars on interstate trains and, later, buses.
Enacted by white Democratic-dominated state legislatures in the late 19th century after the Reconstruction period, these laws continued to be enforced until 1965.
They mandated racial segregation in all public facilities in the states of the former Confederate States of America, starting in 1896 with a "separate but equal" status for African Americans in railroad cars.
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Jim Crow laws were state and local laws that enforced racial segregation in the Southern United States.
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While public schools had been established by Reconstruction legislatures for the first time in most Southern states, those for black children were consistently underfunded compared to schools for white children, even when considered within the strained finances of the postwar South where the decreasing price of cotton kept the agricultural economy at a low.