The equality of African Americans and Caucasian people has been a social injustice for many centuries. The Little Rock Nine were first African Americans to desegregate an all white school . They faced many conflicts and hardships such as death threats, racist protesters, and even efforts from their own Governor Orval M Faubus to keep them from desegregating schools. The Little Rock Nine symbolized a new era of hope and equality for the future of African Americans and helped drive and progress the Civil Rights Movement. Despite all odds and efforts to keep the students from entering the school with the help of President Dwight Eisenhower and support of the people, the Nine students of Little Rock Nine were able to fight for equal education rights and help break the barrier of racial injustice. During the 1950’s African American children and teens were not allowed to be admitted into all White schools. The African American and white schools were segregated. The African American schools were not given the same materials and funding that the white schools had. These laws were not changed until the Brown v. Board Of Education’s decision was made in 1954. Brown v. Board Of Education was a case made up of several other cases from Kansas, South Carolina, Virginia, and Delaware. This case was that a group of African American students were not allowed entrance into a school of whites because of their race. The court voted in the student’s favor because they agreed that segregation in schools was unconstitutional under the Fourteenth Amendment (B v. BOE: Case Brief Summary). States now were supposed to desegregate their public schools in order to follow the new law. African American students began applying to schools all around the country, including in Arkansas. The students were applying so quickly in Arkansas, even a year before the state had planned to begin their desegregation. (Encyclopedia of Arkansas). At Central High School, they started off with over sixty applicants. This angered the White community around the school as well as the people within the state. Those in the White community began to locate the applicants homes and began to threaten them as well as to persuade them to stay away from their school. The number of students began dwindling down until there were only nine left. These nine students became known as The Little Little Rock Nine. When the Little Rock Nine students were entering the school they were faced with many conflicts. Their were angry mobs outside the school as well as a lot of attention from the media. The nine students encountered many death threats not only to themselves but to their families. They were hated and despised by the white community. Although there was fear for the their lives , backing down was no option. The nine students were willing to follow through and take a stand for the greater good of the future. The Nine students wanted to take a stand and leave a pathway for others to follow. The Little Rock Nine were important because they symbolize a breaking barrier in segregation. Despite the discrimination that prejudice white men and women gave them, they still chose to be the change and stand up for their right to go to school with other caucasian kids and to have the equal rights and opportunities. . They brushed off the harsh words and threats and were a powerful group of kids who let those around them be aware of what would become of our future in America .Their bravery led to a great change and impact in our history as The United States Of America. Another important is their contribution to the Civil Rights Movement. They helped to influence desegregation in America. They symbolized a new generation of hope within many African American , and influenced others to follow and stand up for their beliefs and rights and to make a change , and that the outcome of standing up for what you believe in will pay off in the end. Somebody who played a critical part in The Little Rock Nine was Governor Orval Faubus. Faubus integrated state transports and open transportation . When he proposed and presented the possibility of multiracial schools it was opposed by others because it could interfere with his reelections. ¨ Fearing he would lose office Faubus chose to battle the Brown v. Leading body of Education choice by the Supreme Court that said isolate schools were not equivalent and were consequently unconstitutional.¨( Faubus Headline On September 2, 1957) The day preceding the nine African Americans were to enter Central High, their were National Guardsmen that were guarding the school. Representative Orval Faubus gave a broadcast clarifying that he requested the National Guardsmen in light of the fact that he had heard that white supremacist from everywhere throughout the state would assault on Little Rock nine. Faubus announced Central High School would not be accessible to blacks and the black high schools would be inaccessible to whites. He additionally expressed that if any African American would attempt to enter Central, “blood would keep running in the avenues.” On September 20, 1957, Judge Ronald N. Davies permitted the NAACP legal counselors, which were Thurgood Marshall and Wiley Branton, the freedom to keep Governor Faubus from utilizing the National Guard to prevent the understudies from entering the Little Rock secondary school. Senator Faubus at long last went to a trade off with them about not utilizing the National Guard, but rather he wished the nine would avoid Central High until the point when joining could happen without brutality.He knew there would be controversy in the eyes of the supremacist. President Eisenhower interfered and went on TV and told the American individuals that the Little Rock Crisis involved national security and that joining must be allowed. In the wake of striving for eighteen days to induce Faubus to comply with the decision of the Supreme Court, Eisenhower chose to send government troops to Arkansas to guarantee that African American kids could go to Little Rock Central High School. The white people of Little Rock were angry that they were being forced to integrate their school. Due to the Little Rock Nines significant contribution to the civil rights movement a foundation was created and was named the Little Rock Nine Foundation. The foundation was created “to promote the ideals of justice and equality of opportunity for all.” The “mission of the Little Rock Nine Foundation is to provide direct financial support and a mentorship program for students to help them reach their educational goals” (Little Rock Nine Foundation). The Little Rock nine were a significant breaking barrier of segregation in schools. In conclusion, the Little Rock Nine were very important in the lives of young African American students during the Civil Rights Movement. They’re drive through many conflicts help break barriers and became major contributors in advancing desegregation in schools and enforcing the new law on segregation during the nineteen fifties and sixties. Life for young people could have been drastically different if it was not for their contribution and them taking a stand in what rights they were restricted and limited to. The remain as a mark and reason to remember to have for equality and justice for everyone.