If your perception of the Ku Klux Klan in Colorado in the 1920s was largely a political movement for White Protestant men, think again. In this article you’ll learn about an artist and a suffragette who were also actively involved in the KKK.
How did the Klan grow so large in the 1920s in Colorado? Why did people that we otherwise might have thought of as fine Coloradans pull on the white robe and hood? How were some people convinced that fiery crosses were a symbol of family values? The answer is strategic marketing built on a foundation of fear.