Both factions of the suffrage movement were quite busy today.
Despite a valiant effort by the National Woman's Party and the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs, the Democratic Party today declined to join Republicans in endorsing the Equal Rights Amendment.
Any remaining doubts about the National Woman's Party's political clout must certainly have been dispelled today.
Harriot Stanton Blatch and six young suffragists invaded Manhattan's financial district earlier today, and had much better success with its inhabitants than they did with the police.
In the largest march for women's rights in the nation's history - nearly three times the size of the largest suffrage parade, and at least twice as big as the landmark August 26, 1970 march in New York - a hundred thousand supporters of equality took to the streets of Washington, D.C., today to...
Alice Paul is back in Washington, D.C., following a meeting with Republican Presidential nominee Charles Evans Hughes at the Hotel Astor in New York City.
Governor James Cox of Ohio, who officially became the Democratic nominee for President last night, today sent a telegram to the head of the Democratic State Committee of Louisiana urging reconsideration of that State's recent rejection of the Susan B. Anthony Amendment.
"We ask justice, we ask equality, we ask that all the civil and political rights that belong to citizens of the United States, be guaranteed to us and our daughters forever."
This week's courtroom drama clearly shows that the second quarter century of the struggle for women's equality will be at least as energetic and eventful as the first, and there can be no doubt that the day of victory is now considerably closer than it appeared to be just a year - or even a...
Susan B. Anthony has been found guilty of having "illegally" voted in last November's General Election.
It's been quite a day here in Berlin's Philharmonic Hall, as delegates of Women's National Councils from as far away as New Zealand assembled for an International Council of Women, the first such gathering since they last met in London five years ago.
One day a woman will be elected President! That's the assurance of the woman who currently lives in the White House, Eleanor Roosevelt.
June 9, 1970: Clarifications on Workplace Sex Discrimination Follow Report Detailing Widespread Effects
Clearly, even as the 50th anniversary of the passage of the 19th Amendment approaches, a lot of work still needs to be done to achieve full equality for women.
In keeping with the tradition of the "Silent Sentinels" who picketed President Wilson, there will be no heckling. As before, the messages of the National Woman's Party will be made quite clear by being written on large, colorful banners.
June 5, 1916: Rival Suffrage Groups Take Different Paths to Achieve Bipartisan Support for Women’s Vote
An exciting week and a half of activity began today as members of two rival suffrage organizations arrived in Chicago.
41 years after the Susan B. Anthony Amendment was first introduced into Congress, it's being sent to the states for ratification.
"We are not content with words on suffrage which are not backed by party pressure. We are protesting against the continued disenfranchisement of women, for which the Republican Party has now become responsible."
"Deeds, not words," were demanded of the Republican Party today by Alice Paul and the National Woman's Party.
In a Memorial Day address to the Women's Military Service Club today in New York, First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt praised the accomplishments of the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps. She also indicated that entire WAAC units may soon be stationed outside the U.S.
The rivalry between the National Women's Party and the League of Women Voters went international this week, with one victory for each side so far.