The Confederate Flag of the Confederate States of America has had a tremendous impact on the culture of the United States since 1865. Many states that once made up the Confederate States during the Civil War show traces of the “Stars and Bars” in their state flags today. Starting with the Alabama state flag, a crimson saltire (heraldic symbol in the form of a diagonal cross) resembles the blue hued saltire used in the Confederate flag. Furthermore, the Alabama state flag and the Confederate flag were both most often displayed as square flags like many battle flags of the time.
 Alabama Department of Archives & History (2007). "State Flag of Alabama". http://www.archives.state.al.us/emblems/st_flag.html. Retrieved 2015-11-15.
In the state of Arkansas, the flag contains some visual similarities including white stars in a blue diamond shaped pattern and it has been said one of the stars in the white field is said to represent the former Confederate States.
 *Lt. Commander Byron McCandless & Gilbert Grosvenor. "Flags of the World." National Geographic Magazine. Vol 32. No. 4, pp. 281-420 (October 1917).
Chronology of Mississippi State Flag
The Georgia state flag as undergone many changes since 1920, most notably from 1956-2001 incorporating the famous “Stars and Bars” battle flag style the confederacy used during the latter stages of the Civil War. As for the Mississippi state flag, the Confederate battle flag has been used since 1894. The NAACP filed a lawsuit in 2000 to remove the battle flag from the state flag but in 2001, the citizen of the State of Mississippi voted to keep the battle flag emblem by a 2:1 margin.
Azarian, Alexander; Fesshazion, Eden (August 2000). "The State Flag of Georgia: The 1956 Change In Its Historical Context". Senate Research Office. State of Georgia: State of Georgia. Retrieved 2015-11-15.