Even though Grace did not serve many tours, she was still an exceptional leader. She worked behind the scenes to not only better the U.S. Navy but to also better the world of technology. I would consider Grace a transformational leader due to the fact that she is known for her expertise, knowledge and motivation. She would always look at an issue and try to find a better way around it instead of say "well this is how everyone else does it. " She was never a follower, she always took risk of being a leader.
“We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men and women are created equal” (Notabelbiographies.com), Elizabeth Cady Stanton changed the words of our founding fathers ever so slightly. This was fitting since she is known as a leading figure of the early women's rights movement. Through her diligent work, she helped change the world for women. Elizabeth Cady Stanton was born November 12, 1815 in Johnstown, New York (Biography.com). She was the daughter of Daniel Cady and Margaret Livingston Cady (Biography.com).
She worked with abstract concepts and made them easier for others to understand. In her lifetime, Emmy broke down many barriers for women in the field of math. She died in 1935 from a postoperative infection after surgery to remove a uterine tumor. Bruno, L. C., & Baker, L. W. (1999). Math and mathematicians: The history of math discoveries around the world.
Television was able to garner support and momentum for the anti-segregation movement, which propelled civil rights leaders, such as Martin Luther King, to reach and inspire and greater audience of people. Also, the support that it brought to the movement pushed president Lyndon B. Johnson to support a useful and fair civil rights act passed, something that the prior president, John F. Kennedy, could not do. President Kennedy 's focus on the Cold War limited his effect on the desegregation movement because if he wanted votes for money to fight against the USSR, he could not get the votes for meaningful civil rights acts. The impact of the television is described in an article by Ariana Queenan, as
Being a woman made Amelia’s accomplishments shine brighter because “the future for women then was limited- not much more to aspire to beyond motherhood and being a homemaker” (Masters). According to Biography.com, ”she strove to be an example of courage, intelligence and self-reliance. She hoped her influence would help topple negative stereotypes about women and open doors for them in every field”. Amelia’s love for flying and challenging the world’s ideas of what women could do inspired other women to do the same. Unlike Amelia Earhart, many female pilots had their sights set on flying in the Army although “there were no women ferry pilots in 1937: that classification didn’t surface until World War II, when women were enlisted to fly new aircraft from factories to army airfields” (Masters).
“The whole purpose of the Women 's Army Corps was to allow women to aid the American war effort directly and individually.” The WAC was successful because of its mission was to aid the United States during war and they did just that. The war effort established a huge economic and social change that changed the role of women in American society. When the United states entered World war I, the US army refused to let women join the army officially.
I briefed the whole council and argued that we needed to be innovative and not be scare to make a change. I argued to make the council split into having warm heart council separate from the executive council, this would give us an opportunity to create a chance to reach out to more Airmen but we needed to take the risk. It was hard to sell to my peers and others who outranked me but I fired up the council and we made the change.
She does things at her own pace, but the quality of work she produces is creative and high quality. She is very tolerant of everyone’s opinion and does not get sucked into office drama. Poppy has been involved in many ideation projects as a web designer and graphic artist. She works in the same building as Phyllis, Woody, and Steve. She knows Gwen on a social level, but has no work experience with her.
In conclusion women rights are better than they have ever been and women have protection and equality now days. However i still think that there is a long road ahead for gender equality since not many people agree with it. People who do not agree with it should at least try and respect the decision that the majority of people took and not try to start things from nothing. If women's rights grew and became more known and supported by other people, it will change alot in the world from education to how other people
Following her appointment as Prime Minister, she introduced a new wave of economic initiatives to reverse what she perceived as a national decline. Margaret Thatcher was a woman of staunch values and brought about radical changes even though her ideas were under siege. She strode British politics with great astuteness and had the knack of making the most of opportunities, a trait which made her the most admired, yet controversial leader of the
Lois Simmie job is also to entertain the reader which she does by getting actual real information from letters and true statements from real time and events. Part of Lois Simmie’s purpose is to keep the book one hundred percent spot on and she does a very good job by giving dates every time she could. Sometimes there was not a date given this
Gail Wallace completed a research experiment with several African-American women about their experiences of oppression. A theme that occurred throughout the women’s interviews was how they did not associate themselves with the victim role (286). The commonality between those women, can reflect Esi and Opokuya in their given circumstances because with the effort being put into trying to balance their lives, they do not complain about how tough the circumstances are. Modernity is challenging for Esi and Opokuya because their “husbands are impervious to their feminist thinking” and have no sympathy towards their daily challenges (Curry 180). Ginette Curry includes an interview with Ama Ata Aidoo regarding Changes, about the desire to have a life,
Paragraph 6: In our group we have decided that the single most important thing that happened in our decade was when Margret Sanger was the Nation’s most important birth control supporter in the early twelfth century. She was the most important because she had committed her life to make sure that all women had the availability to make a smart and informed decision on birth control. Also she helped to establish the first Planned Parenthood in the United States.
Doctors, one side of the coin they are viewed as the ones that can cure the sick with their knowledge, the ones that are supposed to help them get better. The other side they are feared and are avoided at all cost by some. Doctors have this bad reputation about them because sometimes they don’t even tell their patients what is wrong with them. Or the patients themselves don’t even question the doctors because they went to school and have a prestigious piece of paper. In “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot, she describes benevolent deception, which doctors had no trouble of doing in the mid-century, as the doctors keeping their patients in the dark.
Though many of the Interior Decorators I will be talking about in this paper are dead now, many of them remain big icons in the architecture and interior design field to this day. Elsie de Wolfe, whom is still revered as America’s first decorator to this day. Eleanor McMillen Brown, a pioneer in the interior design field and founder of McMillen Inc.. Dorothy Draper, the first to “professionalize” the interior design industry by establishing the first interior design company in the United States. Elsie de Wolfe was an American decorator born in New York City. Besides being an interior decorator she was also a professional actress that performed various light comic and historical roles throughout the 1890s.