8. Parks was forced to move from Montgomery soon after the boycott.
Weeks after her arrest, Parks lost her department store job, although she was told by the personnel officer that it was not because of the boycott. Her husband quit his job after being told that there could be no discussion of the boycott or his wife in the workplace. Throughout the boycott and beyond, Parks received threatening phone calls and death threats. In 1957 she, along with her husband and mother, moved to Detroit, where she eventually worked as an administrative aide for Congressman John Conyers, Jr., and lived the rest of her life.
Rosa Parks died in her apartment on October 24, 2005 at the age of 92. She lay in repose in the St. Paul African Methodist Episcopal Church in Montgomery, Alabama and her body was transported to Washington, DC where she lay in honor under the rotunda of the United States Capitol. She was the first woman, the second Black and the first non-government American to ever have this honor and an estimated 50,000 people viewed her body lying in state. When her body returned to Detroit, Parks lay in repose at the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History. Her funeral service was held on November 2, 2005 at the Greater Grace Temple Church and lasted almost seven hours. Afterwards, an honor guard from the Michigan National Guard laid the . flag over the casket and carried it to a horse-drawn hearse. She was buried at the Woodlawn Cemetery in Detroit, between her husband and her mother.