Montgomery, Alabama, is a city known for its deep pockets and strong support of the GOP, which it has largely embraced in the past two decades.
But Montgomery’s bus boycott has a long and complicated history.
Montgomery, Ala., is a place where you could easily get caught in a bus boycott.
But the city’s recent political history has left many in the region worried.
The city was once one of the most conservative parts of the U.S. but became more conservative in the 1980s and 1990s.
It was also home to the Montgomery County Public Schools, the state’s first black elementary school, the first integrated public school, and a thriving film and music scene.
The area was home to Montgomery’s first major manufacturing facility, which closed in 2003, and it was home for the Montgomery Gas Co.
In recent years, Montgomery has become increasingly progressive, and the city is now home to a number of progressive mayors, including Joe Moore, a Democratic candidate for governor.
But in a move that is unlikely to go over well with many locals, Montgomery Mayor Anthony Blackmon last week announced that the city would boycott a number to protest the decision to end funding to the local public schools.
“We cannot afford to continue this political conflict in Montgomery,” Blackmon said in a statement, adding that the school district will be unable to offer instruction and support to students from other communities.
“It is our position that the county public schools should not be funded, and that the Montgomery bus boycott should not go forward.”
But not all in the community are feeling the boycott.
The Montgomery Bus Stop Coalition, a grassroots group, said in an emailed statement that Blackmon’s announcement was a “betrayal” of his city’s long history of supporting progressive politics.
“This decision is a betrayal of Montgomery and its citizens and a further demonstration of the power of political correctness in the city,” the statement said.
“There is a long history in Montgomery of supporting and defending progressive causes.
This decision is not just an attack on the Montgomery school district, but a decision that is a direct attack on all of Montgomery.”
The boycott has been a divisive issue in Montgomery for some time.
Blackmon announced in a press release that the boycott will be “a one-day protest in protest of the removal of our public schools funding from the state.”
“We are going to make sure to show the world that Montgomery is not afraid to stand up for its citizens,” Blackmont said in the release.
“The people of Montgomery are going back to school and getting ready to create the future they deserve.”
The Montgomery County Board of Education has not yet made a decision on the school funding decision, but the school board has already announced that it will be suspending classes, and is expected to do so again on Thursday.