It's hard to believe that women didn't have the right to vote until 1920, harder to believe what they had to go through to get it, and even harder to believe that in some countries, women still don't have the right. In the United States, activists like Susan B. Anthony, Lucretia Mott and Elizabeth Cady Stanton convened and campaigned for years before their voices were heard. Anthony was even arrested for illegally voting! Look through some of these sites that the HomeworkSpot editors have found, and you will undoubtedly be shocked and inspired by what you learn.
Scholastic: Women's Suffrage Home This Web site gives a history of women's suffrage, information on women's suffrage around the world, and the stories of women who changed history. Also, read about Effie Hobby, the 107-year-old woman who voted for the first time in 1920. She even answers some readers' questions.
Women's Suffrage Cyber Exhibit This site includes a virtual history and exhibit, in addition to photos and images. The articles focus on how women found, and continue to find, their place in the world: in the home, in the workplace and in the government.