This website tells that the four African-Americans who organized the sit-in were students at North Carolina A&T State University.
"Greensboro sit-in." Encyclopædia Britannica. Encyclopædia Britannica Online. Encyclopædia Britannica Inc., 2013. Web. 30 Sep. 2013.
This website gives basic background information such as when it happened, who was involved, and other background details. "The Greensboro Sit-Ins." North Carolina History. N.p., n.d. Web. 02 Oct. 2013.
This website gives a summary of the “sit-in” protest. It tells how the students were denied their order because of their color, and how they waited all day, and how they were not going to stop their protest until they were served what they wanted.
“The Greensboro Sit-ins” NYU.edu n.p.n.d Web 28 Oct. 2013
This article told us that they could have been issued a trespassing warrant but the store owner decided to keep the issue low key but he was unsuccessful.
"Greensboro Sit-In and the Sit-In Movement." History.com. A&E Television Networks, n.d. Web. 02 Oct. 2013.
This website tells us that the “sit-in” took place at “Woolworths lunch counter” in Greensboro, North Carolina.
“Greensboro sit-ins” North Carolina History.org n.p. n.d Web 28 Oct. 2013
The first sit-in at Woolworth’s lunch counter was actually planned beforehand by the four college students after hearing about other peaceful protests.
"Home Page." Home Page. N.p., n.d. Web. 16 Oct. 2013.
This tells who was engaged in the sit-in.
Kansky, Melissa, and Caitlin O'Donnell. "The Sit-Ins | Greensboro Sit- Ins." Greensboro SitIns. N.p., Nov. 2010. Web. 02 Oct. 2013.
This website talks about how business went down for Woolworth’s because of the protests and how eventually Woolworth integrated the lunch counter.
"North Carolina History Project : Encyclopedia." North Carolina History Project : Encyclopedia. N.p., n.d. Web. 16 Oct. 2013.
This is a site that tells about what happened at Woolworth’s at the time.
This website tells us how the four students that organized the sit-in followed in Martin Luther King Jr.’s footsteps by doing a non-violent protest.
“The Sit-ins and Freedom Rides” Greenwood.com Web 28 Oct. 2013
This article gives us multiple interviews with the Greensboro four.
“The sit-in movement” US history.com n.p n.d Web 28 Oct. 2013
This article gives us a picture of a newspaper that tells about the students that participated in the non-violent movements. The article tells about the beginnings of the sit-ins at a lunch counter in Greensboro, North Carolina.