Gregory v. City of Chicago
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''Gregory v. Chicago'', 394 U.S. 111 (1969), was a United States Supreme Court case in which the Court overturned the disorderly conduct charges against Dick Gregory and others for peaceful demonstrations in Chicago.
== Background ==
Social activists, including comedian Dick Gregory, protested against school segregation in Chicago, Illinois in 1969. Twelve years earlier, in ''Brown v. Board of Education'', the U.S. Supreme Court ruled school segregation unconstitutional. The marchers marched from Chicago's city hall to the mayor's residence. After concluding the march, bystanders began to act unruly, and police asked the protesters to disperse. The protesters did not disperse and were consequently arrested and convicted for demonstrating. The protesters appealed to the Illinois Supreme Court (39 Ill. 2d 47, 233 N. E. 2d 422 (1968)) but that court upheld their conviction. Aided by the ACLU, the protesters appealed to US Supreme
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