/Olive Morris: Google Doodle honors its UK parity activism

Olive Morris: Google Doodle honors its UK parity activism

Today – June 26th – How Google Doodle in the UK Dedicated to Worker Olive Morris on his Th৮th Birthday.

Maurice, a prominent figure and voice in the fight against inequality in the United Kingdom in the 1970s, fought tirelessly to break the old social norms of the time. Born on this day in 1952 in St. Catherine, Jamaica, he moved to London before his tenth birthday.

However, Alv Morris did not become more involved in activism for 17 years. After the Nigerian diplomat was arrested and assaulted by police officers under the precedent of the “Stop Search” laws, Maurice tried to protect the diplomat. This intervention led to his own arrest and physical abuse.

The incident proved to be a catalyst, as Maurice joined the Black Panthers Youth Group (UK). As an activist, Olive Morris embraced social inequality among a large section of British society in the late 1960s and 1970s. A.

Morris dropped out of high school without qualifications but was admitted to the University of Manchester, where he earned a degree in social sciences. Throughout his time at Manchester, Olive Morris continued to fight for the rights of international students, along with his other efforts.

After traveling around the world, he returned to the United Kingdom in 1976 and founded the organization of Asian and African descent. The group was seen as a supporting movement for change in Britain at the time.

Olive Morris tragically died in 1979 at the age of 27 after being diagnosed with non-Hodgkin lymphoma. Although his legacy survives, as today’s doodle – designed by Matt Crixonk – depicts Morris in a portrait on a wall in south London, where he lived with the local population.

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