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Episode 11: Still Marching

The day after Trump’s inauguration, millions of people around the world took to the streets in protest. March along with us in this episode! We'll meet participants in the Women's March on Washington, and go back to where it all began—the first women’s march in Washington, on the eve of President Woodrow Wilson’s inauguration in 1913, before women even had the right to vote. Plus, two very special daughters make their Can We Talk? debut.

Released January 26, 2017
  • Women's March on Washington, 2017

  • Woman's suffrage parade, Wash., D.C. Mar., 1913. (Courtesy of Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA)

  • Conferring over ratification [of the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution] at [National Woman's Party] headquarters, Jackson Pl[ace] [Washington, D.C.]. L-R Mrs. Lawrence Lewis, Mrs. Abby Scott Baker, Anita Pollitzer, Alice Paul, Florence Boeckel, Mabel Vernon (standing, right). (Courtesy of Courtesy of Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA)

  • Image of Ida B. Wells, marching with fellow suffragettes in Washington DC in 1913 as printed in Chicago Daily Tribune.

  • Nahanni Rous interviewing Shalvah and Ma’ayan in a tree at the Women’s March on Washington, January 21, 2017 (courtesy of Judith Rosenbaum)

  • The Women’s March on Washington, January 21, 2017. (courtesy of Judith Rosenbaum)

  • Women's March on Washington, 2017
  • Woman's suffrage parade, Wash., D.C. Mar., 1913
  • Conferring over ratification of the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution
  • Photo of Ida B. Wells, 1913
  • Nahanni Rous interviewing Shalvah and Ma’ayan
  • The Women’s March on Washington, January 21, 2017

How to cite this page

Jewish Women's Archive. "Episode 11: Still Marching." (Viewed on June 25, 2019) <https://jwa.org/podcasts/canwetalk/still-marching>.

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