Statement on the equal rights amendment.
Read Online
Share

Statement on the equal rights amendment. by United States Commission on Civil Rights.

  • 734 Want to read
  • ·
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by Commission on Civil Rights : for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in [Washington] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Civil rights.,
  • Women"s rights -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesClearinghouse publication - U.S. Commission on Civil Rights ; 56
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 32 p. ;
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17818798M

Download Statement on the equal rights amendment.

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Librarian's tip: Document 85 "Proposed Equal Rights Amendment ()" begins on p. , Document 89 "Working Women Respond to the Equal Rights Amendment ()" begins on p. , and Document "The Equal Rights Amendment and Some Arguments Pro and Con ()" begi. The Equal Rights Amendment is a constitutional amendment that will guarantee legal gender equality for women and men. This website is dedicated to educating and inspiring citizens to ratify the ERA, which was written by equal rights activist Alice Paul in She explains why and how the Equal Rights Amendment would add women to the U. S. Constitution giving women constitutionally protected equal rights. Equal Means Equal is a short, engaging, easy to read book that demonstrates that asking for equality isn't asking for special treatment but for the right to participate in society as equal partners/5(20). : The Politics of the Equal Rights Amendment: Conflict and the Decision Process (): Janet K. Boles: BooksCited by:

Additional Physical Format: Print version: United States Commission on Civil Rights. Statement on the equal rights amendment. Washington: The Commission: For sale. About this Book Catalog Record Details. Statement on the equal rights amendment. United States Commission on Civil Rights. View full catalog record. Equal Rights Amendment Words | 2 Pages. The Equal Rights Amendment, which was introduced in , was a movement for women’s rights that ultimately lasted until The Equal Rights Amendment is discussed in our textbook, America, A Concise Theory, on page   The Equal Rights Amendment was first proposed in by Alice Paul, the American suffrage leader who had been radicalised by her time in England working with Emmeline Pankhurst and the Women’s Social and Political Union. After the 19th Amendment enfranchised women in , Paul envisioned the ERA as the logical next step in the long march.

An excerpt from a statement on the Equal Rights Amendment by the US Commission on Civil Rights, A statement by Representative Barbara Jordan on , requesting an extension of the deadline for ERA ratification. Equal Rights Amendment (ERA), a proposed but unratified amendment to the U.S. Constitution that was designed mainly to invalidate many state and federal laws that discriminate against women; its central underlying principle was that sex should not determine the . Phyllis Stewart Schlafly (/ ˈ ʃ l æ f l i /; born Phyllis McAlpin Stewart; Aug – September 5, ) was a movement conservative, lawyer, and held staunchly conservative social and political views, opposed feminism and abortion, and successfully campaigned against ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.. Her book, A Choice Not an Echo Children: 6, including Andrew.   Equal Rights Amendment rally in Minnesota (Screenshot) The April 20 (print release) editorial in the New York Times on the Equal Rights Amendment (E.R.A.) is flawed in several ways. It is not the "religious right" that is responsible for the failure of this amendment, it is liberals. The editorial demonizes the "religious right" for "fearmongering," when, in fact, it was liberal women who.