3 edition of The legal status of women in the United States of America found in the catalog.
The legal status of women in the United States of America
Kermit E. Wheeler
by U.S. Dept. of Labor, Women"s Bureau, for sale by Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Printing Office in Washington, D.C
Written in English
|Statement||[prepared by Kermitt E. Wheeler and Carolyn L. Hickson].|
|Series||Women"s Bureau bulletin -- no. 157-19, rev., Bulletin (United States. Women"s Bureau) -- no. 157-19, rev.|
|Contributions||Hickson, Carolyn L., United States. Women"s Bureau.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 17 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||17|
Women played an integral role in the development of colonial America, despite having few legal rights. The experiences of women during the colonial era varied greatly from colony to colony and among different ethnic groups. Among Puritan settlers in New England, wives almost never worked in the fields with their husbands. Women’s status in the United States consistently lags behind men’s; despite some progress in recent decades, women earn less than men, experience higher poverty rates than their male counterparts, face specific adverse health conditions, and remain underrepresented in political office across the nation, with wide variation by state, race/ethnicity, age, and immigration status.
The first gathering devoted to women’s rights in the United States was held July 19–20, , in Seneca Falls, New York. The principal organizers of the Seneca Falls Convention were Elizabeth Cady Stanton, a mother of four from upstate New York, and the Quaker abolitionist Lucretia Mott. 1 About people attended the convention; two-thirds were women. Women's Rights in the United States: A History in Documents uses a diverse collection of documents--including manifestoes, letters, diaries, cartoons, broadsides, legal and court records, poems, satires, advertisements, petitions, photographs, leaflets, maps, posters, autobiographies, and newspapers--to examine major themes in the history of women's rights and women's rights movements in the U.S.
Looking after baby America is the only rich country without a law on T HE PRESIDENT’S Commission on the Status of Women was unequivocal in its recommendation: “Paid maternity leave or. Read this book on Questia. The passion, pain, victories, and disappointments of the struggle for women's social, political, legal, economic, and educational rights in America from colonial times through are dramatized in this comprehensive documentary history.
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Car prices within the European Union on 1 November 1998 =
The Legal Status of Women in the United States of America,compiled by the US Department of Labor (Women's Bureau) and published by the US Government Printing Office. This is a government status report for the period and lists all the laws.
Bulletin of the Women's Bureau, No. The Legal Status of Women in the United States of America: United States Summary as of January 1, [United States Women's Bureau] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Federal Reserve Archival System for Economic Research (FRASER) started in as a data preservation and accessibility project of the Federal. The revision of the United States Summary of The Legal Status of Women in the United States of America was prepared by Laura H.
Dale with the assistance of Laura H. Harris, under the general direction o Af Alic. Morrisoe n of the Division of Women's Labor Law and Civil and Political Status of the Wom-en's Bureau, U. Department of : Laura H. Dale, Laura Lee Spencer, Hermitt E. Wheeler, Peggy S.
Amundson, Josephine M. Urani. Get this from a library. The legal status of women in the United States of America: United States summary as of January 1, [Laura H Dale; Sara L Buchanan; United States. Women's Bureau.]. Get this from a library.
Legal status of women in the United States of America: report for Delaware as of January 1, [Laura H Dale; Mary Z Bastian; United States.
Women's Bureau.]. Get this from a library. The legal status of women in the United States of America: report for Massachusetts as of April 1, [Kermitt E Wheeler]. Get this from a library. The legal status of women in the United States of America: report for Indiana as of January 1, [Laura H Dale; Mary Z Bastian; Alice A Morrison; United States.
Women. Get this from a library. The legal status of women in the United States of America: report for Alaska as of January 1, [Laura H Dale; United States. Women's Bureau.] -- This pamphlet presents a digest of the Constitution and statutory provisions affecting the legal status of women in Alaska.
It includes pertinent statutory changes enacted up to January 1, THE LEGAL STATUS OF WOMEN IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA INTRODUCTION Any conclusion bearing on woman's status under the laws of the United States of America must take into account the common law, on which the fabric of the Nation's jurisprudence is woven.
The Legal Status of Women in the United States of America: January 1,Report for Wisconsin: Women's Bureau Bulletin, No. (Revised) The Legal Status of Women in the United States of America: United States Summary, Cumulative Supplement, Women's Bureau Bulletin, No.
A s; s. The Status of Women in the States provides data on women’s progress in 50 states, the District of Columbia, and the United States overall. The data can be used to raise awareness, improve policies, and promote women’s equality.
Explore the data here. Immigrant Women. Same-Sex Households. Women in Unions. Featured Publication. The Women's Armed Services Integration Act (Pub.L. 80–, 62 Stat.enacted J ) is a United States law that enabled women to serve as permanent, regular members of the armed forces in the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and the recently formed Air Force.
Women's Rights in the United States: A History in Documents uses a diverse collection of documents--including manifestoes, letters, diaries, cartoons, broadsides, legal and court records, poems, satires, advertisements, petitions, photographs, leaflets, maps, posters, autobiographies, and newspapers--to examine major themes in the history of women's rights and women's rights movements in the U.S.5/5(3).
A Timeline of Women's Legal History in the United States by Professor Cunnea This webpage contains a history of significant events for women in the United States regarding their experience with the law: using it, making it, practicing it as a profession, profiting or suffering from it.
It ranges from to the present, covering jury rights,File Size: 46KB. Scholastic Encyclopedia of Women in the United States [Keenan, Sheila] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Scholastic Encyclopedia of Women in the United StatesAuthor: Sheila Keenan. Birth control is legal nationwide as of Abortion is legal nationwide as of ; however, states are allowed to place regulations on abortion which fall short of prohibition after the first trimester of pregnancy.
Politics and government. The first woman elected to the United States House of Representatives was inJeannette Rankin, she represented al mortality (per ,): 14 (). From combating inequities faced in the United States, to improving the status of women abroad, the Committee plays an active role within the ABA drafting policy proposals, hosting Continuing Legal Education programs, developing written materials and providing a national forum for women.
The legal status of drawn pornography depicting minors varies from country to country and concerns simulated pornography and child pornography. Some analysts have argued whether or not cartoon pornography that depicts minors is a victimless crime.
Women’s History Month is a celebration of women’s contributions to history, culture and society and has been observed annually in the month of March in the United States since Abortion is legal throughout the United States and its territories, although restrictions and accessibility vary from state to state.
Abortion is a controversial and divisive issue in the society, culture and politics of the U.S., and various anti-abortion laws have been in force in each state since at least Before the Supreme Court of the United States decisions of Roe v.
A timeline of women's rights from to the Women's March on Washington. Historians describe two waves of feminism in history: the first .Women were expected to get married, have children, work in the home, and obey their husbands. Despite the limitations put on women, they played an important role in the growth and survival of the American colonies.
In many ways, it was the backbreaking hard work of women that the United States. Status of Women in the New United States In the American colonies it was not uncommon for women to pursue various occupations, such as printers, innkeepers, merchants and teachers. Women were excluded from political activities, but a few women, like Mercy Otis Warren and Abigail Adams, entered the political arena as public figures.