SOURCE: The Conversation
by John R. Thelin
College yearbook editors in the 1960s juxtaposed pictures of traditional campus activities, such as Greek Life, alongside images of protests and marches.
SOURCE: ABC News
The radical history behind International Women's Day.
SOURCE: The Digital Press
by Eric Burin
This digital book is available for free download!
Three past protests in particular opened up opportunities for movements like the Women's March to take place: the Woman Suffrage Parade of 1913, the Silent Parade of 1917, and the 1963 March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom.
SOURCE: Washington Post
by Lauren Haumesser
Since the early 19th century, the women’s movement in the United States has broken along the lines of race, class, age and religion.
SOURCE: The Lily
by Rachel Vogelstein and Rebecca Turkington
Throughout history, women’s movements around the world have translated mass collective action into political, social and economic change.
by Peniel Joseph
Students, teens and younger have been part of the anatomy of social justice movements since the end of World War II, most notably the civil rights movement of the 1960s.
SOURCE: The Atlantic
Suggestions range from the Stamp Act to the Newburgh Conspiracy.
by Holly Scott
That can end badly if it devolves into infighting.
SOURCE: The New Yorker
by Kathryn Schulz
It’s said to be the most effective way to petition the government, but does it really make a difference?
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