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What bearing does race, work and family have on the first wave of the women’s movement?

Posted in Child Support on 8th November 2013

What bearing does have race, work and the family on the first wave of the women’s movement?
Best Answer (s):

Reply by Earl D
Well, in the U.S. women and children were bulked in with blacks and Indians (race) as “other people” in the Constitution! strugle The racial and the labor movement certainly had an influence on the emancipation of women (but the case of the ERA in the American against the rise of the wealthy, accepted, emancipated black is strange – emerge rights on the horizon with gay I think gay is black as a role model rather than women which were the design and feared conscription and let the ERA go down the drain, what they have fewer rights than black people) aussehen.Zurück in the 1800 marriages often angeordnet.Im prarier States a 13 year old girl was removed and paired with a 15-year-old boy, whom she knew only slightly, from parents that they gave each a part of their country and a dowry to loszulegen.In America and places like France, a woman whose husband died was not rich, with their own finances. A male member, father, brother, or in law, that was a man, it had to be treated for her until she married, at which point in time the new man took over their control weath, even if he did not. An American vice-president, I think, married such a woman half his age, for that very reason! This still goes on today in Muslim countries. A woman is not allowed to handle their own finances when her husband dies. A male member of their family or a court to beaufsichtigen.All these factors play a role in the emancipation of women and the first wave beeinflusst.Um poor women up to 51% of America, stopped short and do not push through the ERA! A single woman could not get a bank loan in America! During the 1950s, when there was a woman in medical school found in the 1970s, easy, was not there to be a pediatrician, she was being out of school fiel.Im 1800 the real basis for “Dr. Quinn” had from college to college, and even go doctor to doctor to get a Denist teaching to be a doctor and it took many years to achieve the results! (Yes, it was a real Dr. Quinn, and that was not her name, and she was in the Midwest of Western Rockies and looked more like tug Annie as a prom queen.) (And yes, it was a real Grey’s Anatomy prototype person and wrote two best-selling books and medical column for Cosmpolitan and went to jail for 4 years for hiding her little daughter from her ex and her name was Elizabeth Morgan and this day I do not support the “missing children” things because of the merits or lack of merits in their case).

Only answer this question if you are into celebs. But anyhow, could this be a race thing?

Posted in Child Care on 31st August 2011

Only answer this question if you are into celebs. But anyhow, could this be a race thing?
I don’t want to hear any “Why do you care” type answers, it’s just a simple question. But anyhow, lately I have been noticing a lot of people (especially online) saying actress Halle Berry is unladylike and a bad person for having a child out of wedlock. Strangely enough, I don’t recall hearing those things about Angelina Jolie or any other white actress for that matter. Why? Why all the negativity towards Ms. Berry?

Best answer(s):

Answer by G.V.
I haven’t noticed any more negativity towards her than any other actress, black or white, who have had kids out of wedlock.

Answer by JC
Just respect others decision, everybody has the rights to express their own opinions, if they want to shut up on Angelina Jolie’s case so be it, and if negativity comes for Ms Berry so be it again. Everything happens for a reason, you just dont know, it might be negative for Ms Berry but for some people it might be a good opening for something good to happen for them. We just dont know what it is

Answer by gowpet
I love Hallie and am so happy for her. She was married and she said that she would never marry again (she got burned), but so much wanted to have children.
I know what your saying to. Look at Nicloe Ritchie, and Branjolina.