From Marguerite Kearns, anchor: Video, women’s suffrage history, news notes, and suffrage movement links

VIDEO: Marguerite Kearns features women’s suffrage news and features on voting rights blog on Vimeo.

For all those who avoid reading, this video is a quick overview of the Votes for Women news notes of the past few weeks on Suffrage Wagon News Channel. You’ll get the picture in only a few minutes and still have some attention left.

LINKS TO CHECK OUT: Suffrage Wagon Cafe. The “Spirit of 1776” campaign. Suffrage Wagon Cooking School. What suffrage activists like Edna Kearns were doing in 1915, one hundred years ago. VIDEO: How New York State will exhibit the “Spirit of 1776” suffrage wagon in 2017.

IN OTHER NEWS: From suffrage reporter Olivia Twine. Sojourner Truth’s favorite holiday, Pinkster, is celebrated in the Hudson Valley in May. Update on the campaign to put women on U.S. currency. You can participate in the Seneca Falls national park Selfie contest.


Suffrage Wagon CafeFollow Suffrage Wagon News Channel on Facebook and Twitter. Quarterly newsletters just by signing up. Suffrage Wagon News Channel has video platforms on Vimeo and YouTube.

Meet your friends at the Suffrage Wagon Cafe. Follow SuffrageCentennials.com for news and views about upcoming women’s suffrage centennial events and celebrations. 

“Choose it and Use it” is a video reminding us of how the past is linked to what we do today and its impact on the future. Celebrate women’s freedom to vote.

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4 responses to “From Marguerite Kearns, anchor: Video, women’s suffrage history, news notes, and suffrage movement links

  1. I see that even the project to put women on a piece of U.S. $20 bill is getting some flack. I agree, in part, with some of the concerns. Like a commercial symbol may not be the best place for a platform for these issues, but it’s what we have at the moment. And some of the criticism has to do with throwing some crumbs instead of addressing the real problem. Well, that’s a very good point. And I ask, are the critics proposing something I can get behind?

  2. I believe that the reaction is of long standing, and since we live within a racist bubble, i suspect that the first step is to be aware of what’s going on and look for things we can do. I agree that a piece of currency isn’t my choice of a platform, but oh, look at what attention it has aroused in people. The most important thing is to see this as an opportunity and keep the conversation going.

  3. I couldn’t have predicted how the $20 bill would go viral.

  4. Madeline Simon

    I agree about keeping the conversation going.

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