The road to emancipation is becoming increasingly compelling for women.
Being a woman is a way to be independent, daily challenge, and great courage to unhinge all the blocks born and built by the mediocrity and avarice of man.
Having a pulse in decisions and sensitivity is a starting point, not indifferent.
Feminism is a movement that is now passed down through generations pushing towards a definitive consecration.
The gentle sex, however emotionally and genetically fragile it may be, has shown us what it is capable of.
For the less democratic and more fundamentalist countries, being born “of the opposite sex” is a penalty from the beginning and indecipherable suffering.
Many argue that the female sex reaches maturity earlier than the male, and the latter cannot lead a satisfying life without it in every respect.
The movement is accelerating more and more and is becoming viral in this period of uncertainty.
To have found a wise and straightforward path is like a great wave to ride.
The future, in my opinion, looks rosy, and sexism will be swept away by a hurricane of creativity and pragmatism.
We are few days from the celebration of 100 years of women’sright to vote approved on August 26, 1920, according to the 19thamendments of the constitution of the United States, which introduced universal suffrage. It was thanks to the triumph of the Suffragettes that the movement for the emancipation of women was born to guarantee at the other sex the right to vote. The suffragettes had met for the first time as a national movement in 1869, but not in the USA, but in the U.K.
Here the battle was won in two stages: the first in 1918 when the British Parliament gave the green light to the right to vote limited to the wives of heads of families with specific age requirements over 30 years. The second 10 years later, on July 2, 1928, when suffrage was extended to all women in the United Kingdom. When in the U.S., the first state to partially recognize female suffrage was Wyoming in 1869. In the same year, in the U.S., movements similar to English movements were born. Suffragetteswomen used to spread their ideas through rallies, written on the walls or signs with slogans such as “votes for women” or content phrases that praised the leader of the movement. Often these demonstrations were suffocated with violence by the police, and the militants were arrested. The struggle was destined for success, which arrived on July 26, 1920. Article 19 of the American Constitution reads as follows. “The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any State on account of sex.”
The wish is not that of a challenge between those who shine more between the sun or moon but of a joint eclipse that makes the sky of life not in darkness but of the high light of passion and common justice.