A look back at the series that looked back at Birmingham history in black and white.
George Wallace and the Road to Sixteenth Street Baptist Church.
After Bull Connor's reign of terror came to an end, Birmingham's future looked brighter than ever.
Wallace postures, Kennedy acts decisively and Alabama students make a difference.
Remembering some of the forgotten, yet most integral warriors in the Civil Rights Movement: the lawyers.
The world watched as Birmingham became the foremost front of the Civil Rights Movement.
In 1963, Birmingham's moderates staged a revolution not on the streets, but at the ballot box.
As King and Wallace drew battle lines, Birmingham voters showed Bull the door.
Tracing the rise of the most powerful politician in Alabama history.
As the Fifties gave way to the Sixties, more and more Birmingham citizens rallied to dismantle segregation.
The path of the Civil Rights struggle moves west.
The story behind Tommy Langston’s remarkable picture reveals a photographer who, with a click of his shutter, moved a city toward change.
Citizens begin to move on Bull Connor and start emerging from the grip of “fear and hatred.”
The quest to save the "steel giant with a glass jaw."
The latest installment of the No More Bull! series examines how the specter of violence managed to unite two victimized communities.