The flag that stands at the center of controversy over the past week has been at the heart of the Confederate flag controversy since its creation in 1868.
Since then, it has been the subject of heated debate, legal challenges, and, ultimately, the removal of the flag from the National Mall in the wake of the murder of nine African Americans by a white supremacist.
But what exactly does the Confederate Flag stand for?
Here are the facts we know.
The Confederate Flag was first adopted in 1867 The Confederate flag first came to prominence in the United States as a symbol of the fight against slavery, which came to a halt in the mid-1870s, after the Civil War.
At the time, the Confederacy had its roots in a group of Confederate states, led by southern states such as Mississippi and Alabama, who fought against the Union and eventually became a state.
The flag was adopted as a badge of the state of South Carolina in 1869.
This flag had become a rallying cry for white supremacist groups and politicians, who saw the flag as a way to show their support for the South and its Confederate leaders.
The National Flag The current flag was first created in 1968, the same year the U.S. Congress passed the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
This act prohibited discrimination on the basis of race in federal hiring, housing, and public accommodations.
The United States Flag is the flag of the United State of America.
In the early 1960s, Congress approved a new flag for the U, S, and P that was more closely aligned with the Confederacy’s aims.
This new flag featured the Confederate battle flag with a red, white, and blue shield and the words “Southern Cross” (which is the emblem of the Ku Klux Klan) below it.
The new flag was officially adopted in 1968.
It was then referred to as the “Southern Star,” and it became the official flag of South America and the world until it was banned in 1997.
It remains the official national flag of many U. S. states.
In its current form, the flag depicts a large Confederate battle emblem, but it was adopted during the civil rights era and used during the Korean War.
It’s emblem is similar to the Confederate Stars and Bars that have adorned the South Carolina statehouse since the 1960s.
The battle flag has been a symbol in the South since the Civil Wars In addition to the flag, South Carolina also adopted a version of the battle flag in the 1970s that is a direct homage to the battle of Gettysburg.
The state adopted a white eagle with an American flag design, a symbol the South adopted after the battle.
This version of its flag features the Confederate Battle Flag.
The current state flag is a variation of the former Confederate flag The current South Carolina flag was also created to commemorate the Battle of Gettyssburg, the decisive battle of the American Civil War in which more than 6,000 Confederate soldiers surrendered to Union forces in a nearby town.
The Confederates, led at the battle by Gen. Robert E. Lee, were defeated by Union troops in the Battle at Gettysburg on July 7, 1863.
It is one of the most iconic moments in American history and one of its most iconic images, with a battle flag flying above the town of Gettystown.
A version of this flag was flown on the South’s Capitol grounds in the 1990s.
Since the end of the Civil Era in the early 20th century, there has been no state flag that represents the South.
The American flag, which represents the United Nations, is the official emblem of America’s national government The United Nations flag is the national flag adopted by the United Kingdom in 1947.
It has flown in all 50 states since then.
In 2018, the U (United Nations) flag was retired from its current position atop the U: flagpole in the Capitol Rotunda and replaced by the U and S (United States) flags.
It represents the universal spirit of friendship and peace, and is a symbol for peace and cooperation in the world.
The European Union flag, with its distinctive blue and white stripes, is an official emblem for the European Union The European flag was created in 1969.
The flags of the 28 member states of the European Economic Area, which is a grouping of 27 nations in the European Council, are based on a single European Union logo and color scheme.
It consists of a red circle with an eagle at its base and a blue cross with a yellow star.
The blue cross is the Union flag and the red circle is the European flag.
The Union flag was introduced to the United Nation’s General Assembly in 1969 and was adopted by all members in 1970.
The color red was chosen because it is the color of the blood of the martyrs who died during the Spanish-American War, the Spanish Civil War, and World War II, according to the U of N. In 2020, the European emblem was adopted and the flag was raised at the start of the U