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Ida B. Wells (1862–1931) was an African-American journalist, newspaper editor, suffragist, sociologist, and an early leader in the civil rights movement. Born into slavery in Holly Springs, Mississippi, Wells and her family were freed by the Emancipation Proclamation of 1863. Despite losing her parents to yellow fever when she was sixteen, Wells attended Fisk University and became a teacher. Politically active since her youth, she also became a writer on race issues and campaigned against lynching; in this latter capacity she published two influential pamphlets and traveled throughout the United States and the United Kingdom. Wells also helped establish the National Association of Colored Women and the National Afro-American Council.
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Pages that need work (reminders to myself)
Some pages that I have written or contributed large part of content:
Yan Rudzutak, Uljana Semjonova, Latvian riflemen, Latvian national ice hockey team, Russian national ice hockey team, Darius Kasparaitis, Tom Barrasso, Janis Dalins, Chris Drury, Subset sum problem, Janis Lusis, Holidays in Latvia, List of political parties in Latvia, For Human Rights in United Latvia, Latvian Socialist Party, Deutsch-Jozsa algorithm, Category:Latvia and subcategories, Category:Chess and subcategories, Young tableau, Brendan Morrison, Latvian National Independence Movement (LNNK), Eliyahu Rips, Sandra Kalniete, San Jose Sharks, Polynomial time approximation scheme, Arthur-Merlin protocol, Advice (complexity theory), International Congress of Mathematicians, ACM International Collegiate Programming Contest, PP (complexity class), Helmuts Balderis, Kremerata Baltica, Displaced person, Nikolai Ivanovich Lobachevsky, Gödel Prize, Alexander Mogilny, Salaspils, Vladimir Petrov,United Hockey League, Janis Cakste, Gustavs Zemgals, Alberts Kviesis, Karlis Ulmanis, Vaira Vike-Freiberga, Einars Repse, Toffoli gate, Economy of Latvia, Rolandas Paksas, Arturas Paulauskas, De Boor algorithm, Bellman-Ford algorithm, Arturs Irbe, Sandis Ozolinsh, Karlis Skrastins, Chronicle of Henry of Livonia, Steiner tree, Extremal graph theory