A 19th-century volume contained a mystery for two historians who combined their knowledge to tell the story of the women and their contributions to American democracy.
Decades before most white Australian women were granted the right to vote, a businesswoman and single mother of four took to the polls and signed a ballot paper.
New research reveals that changes in attitudes led to Sinn Féin’s landslide victory – not the new surge of young voters.
While a record number of women are headed to Congress, a number of conservative measures passed across states. What explains this?
Not everyone won the vote in 1918, and not everyone is living their best life now.
Saudi Arabia is the most recent country to grant women the vote. Pakistan has some serious work to do. And Vatican City really needs to get with the programme.
The women’s suffrage campaign shows the advantages of petitioning, even when demands are rejected.
Sylvia Pankhurst’s book is the dominant narrative of the time, but was she unfair to her sister Christabel?
Research shows that married women tend not to relate as much to other women. This makes a big difference when a woman is on the ballot.
Clinton won women by 12 points and lost men by 12 – creating a 24-point ‘gender gap.’ While that’s the largest gender gap in history, the record shows that female voters were always different.