She went to New York and began speaking at meetings, getting signatures and also lobbying the state legislature. In 1860, mostly because of Anthony’s efforts, New York created a new law called the “New York State Married Women’s Property Bill. This law stated that married women could own property, keep their own wages, and have custody of their children (susanbanthonyhouse.org). Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton went and campaigned for even more liberal divorce laws in New York. Continuing on in 1869, Anthony convinced the Workingwomen’s Association in New York to investigate the case of Hester Vaughn.
She was also put on trial and fined. She refused to pay the unjust fine which denied her chance to appeal, but was not imprisoned for it. Congress laughed at her when she gathered petitions from twenty six states and ten thousand signatures asking for passage of a suffrage movement. In territories where women had the vote, Anthony campaigned to make sure they were not blocked from joining the union (“Biography” 3). She composed and published “The History of Women Suffrage”, founded the International Council of Women, and the International Woman Suffrage Council.
As a member of the American Female Moral Reform Society, Sarah Ingraham was dedicated to eliminate all prostitution in the United States. However, she did not only criticize women for being prostitutes, but felt men were equally at fault. She was the editor of The Advocate of Moral Reform, the first American newsletter which was run entirely by women. The paper often printed stories about girls who were seduced by men who later left them. The paper referred to prostitutes as sisters and Men were usually depicted as the wrongdoers.
The peaceful campaigning of the suffragists’ was a key factor in women receiving the vote. The suffragists’ started the whole route of women gaining the vote; they were the ever moving force behind the movement. However historian Martin Pugh suggests that “Suffragists would probably have done better to have made common cause with all unenfranchised men and women from the start and thereby they might have extended their appeal” because all men had not yet received the vote it was argued that women should not receive the franchise when it was not fully given to all men. However there were other contributing factors leading up to 1918 and women gaining the vote. They include the work of the suffragettes’ who caused chaos and grabbed the spotlight away from the suffragists’ after a group of women decided it was time to make a militant stand.
c) I don’t believe my organization complies with all of the requirements because I don’t work so this does not apply. d) No one is responsible in my organization to make sure these compliance laws are met because once again I do not work so this does not apply. Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA): a) It is important because it helps everyone out in a time of need and also keeps personal information safe from the public unless authorized. b) It impacts your IT environment because it lets everyone know what is supposed to be private or what how they are protected in a time of need. c) I don’t believe my organization complies with all of the requirements because I don’t work so this does not apply.
Throughout this essay, there will be key opportunities and hardships as to what many groups of Americans had to experience during World War II. Women had very opportune advantages during World War II. Some of these opportunities included working in forces for the first time, working in defense plants, and filling in for men and their professions while they prepared for war. Working in defense plants offered woman more challenging work and better pay than jobs associated with women before the war, including waitressing, clerking, and domestic services. While the men were away at war, women took advantage of rare occasions (open jobs men were associated to) by taking jobs as journalists the way men previously were and etc.
Nicole McCray Dr. Davis POL-100 10/08/12 Alice Paul Alice Paul was one of the most significant figures in the movement to secure women’s rights in America. As educated, Paul used radical political strategies to produce favorable results for the Women’s Suffrage movement. Her militant actions eventually led to the ratification of the 19th amendment which secured women’s right to vote. Alice was born in Paulsdale on Jan 11, 1885 to William and Tacie Paul who eventually had two more children after Alice. Alice’s parents were Quakers, and instilled their religious beliefs into her.
In 1846 Susan became the head mistress of a school in New York. Although she liked her job, she kept thinking about how women were treated wrong. Women could not vote, own property or wear pants. Susan joined the temperance movement. People in this movement believed alcohol caused a lot of problems.
They wanted equality for women in the workplace, in society generally and at home. “After discovering that they could work in high-paying factory jobs, the majority of women did not want to give these jobs up after World War II.” (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Womenroles_in_the_WorldWarsUnitedStatesofAmerica
Women made the impossible possible. They joined forces and formed associations. They went on marches and raised awareness of the inequality that women were facing. They risked their lives so they can get the same and deserved rights than men do. Women did everything possible just so they could vote and not be dependent on men.