Rosa Parks hospitalized in good condition after falling at home

DETROIT (AP) — Civil rights pioneer Rosa Parks was in good condition Sunday after suffering a fall at home the previous day.
Mrs. Parks, 85, was hospitalized at Detroit Medical Center, where tests to see whether she had a heart attack or a stroke reportedly were negative.
Karen Dumas, Mrs. Parks’ spokeswoman, said it was unclear when she would be released.
Mrs. Parks gained fame in 1955 for refusing to give up her seat on a Montgomery, Ala., bus to a white man, which was required in that segregationist era. Her arrest touched off a black boycott of Montgomery buses.
She has lived in Detroit since 1957. In 1987, she founded the Rosa and Raymond Parks Institute for Self Development, which stages an annual “Pathways to Freedom” bus tour taking students to historical civil rights sites around the United States.