Were there other minorities who responded negatively to the Great Society and why? Document B Look at the antiwar protesters in the photos on the right. Examine the map of events in Vietnam during the 1960s and 1970s on page 1066. Examine the photos of war pro-testers on the following page and on page 1071. Why would middle-class college students and African Americans particularly object to the Vietnam War? In the photo on page 1071 the Brooklyn CORE sign held up by the protester says: “No Vietcong Ever Called Me ‘Nigger’.” What message was that protester attempting to convey? What was the message of the Black Panthers and the Black Power movement? Document C Examine the table on page 1072 of protest movements in the 1960s. What issues motivated these groups? Why were they dissatisfied? How did each group figure into the general dissatisfaction of this period? Other minorities who responded nega-tively to the Great Society and why (Document A) Why middle-class college students and African Americans particularly objected to the Vietnam War, focusing on the disproportionate numbers of African Americans serving on the front lines in Vietnam (Map 29-2, Image p. 1071, and Document B) The intended message of the protestor with the Brooklyn CORE sign (Image p. 1071 and Document B) The message of the Black Panthers and the Black Power movement (Document B) The issues and motivators that led to the many protest movements in the 1960s and how each protest contributed to the social and political tensions of the period (Overview p. 1072 and Document C) The philosophy behind the “guns and butter” approach and its successes and failures (Document D) The reaction of minorities, idealistic middle-class youth, and Nixon’s “silent majority” in response to the “guns and butter” approach (Document D) Bernie Boston. Jeffrey Blankfort/Jeroboam, Inc. 1090 CHAPTER 29 WAR ABROAD, WAR AT HOME, 1965-1974 Document D President Johnson attempted to continue financial support for his Great Society while at the same time maintaining the costs of the Vietnam War. This was called a “guns and butter” policy and it pleased no one because conservatives believed that domestic programs should be cut during time of war and liberals believed that defense funds were stealing from the needs of the poor. How would minorities, idealistic middle-class youth, and Nixon’s “silent majority” react to the conflict in this “guns and butter” approach?