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Production aides Ruby Reed and Merle Judd work in cramped quarters inside a F4F Wildcat at Grumman Aircraft, 1942. | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

Production aides Ruby Reed and Merle Judd work in cramped quarters inside a F4F Wildcat at Grumman Aircraft, 1942. | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

June 6, 1944: Army troops wade ashore, to invasion beachhead along the northern French coast, D-Day.  Official U.S. Navy Photograph. PR 076, WWII Photograph Collection, New-York Historical Society, 85735d.

June 6, 1944: Army troops wade ashore, to invasion beachhead along the northern French coast, D-Day. Official U.S. Navy Photograph. PR 076, WWII Photograph Collection, New-York Historical Society, 85735d.

The Civil Rights Act of 1964 (Pub.L. 88-352, 78 Stat. 241, enacted July 2, 1964) was a landmark piece of legislation in the United States[1] that outlawed major forms of discrimination against racial, ethnic, national and religious minorities, and women.[2] It ended unequal application of voter registration requirements and racial segregation in schools, at the workplace and by facilities that served the general public ("public accommodations").

The Civil Rights Act of 1964 (Pub.L. 88-352, 78 Stat. 241, enacted July 2, 1964) was a landmark piece of legislation in the United States[1] that outlawed major forms of discrimination against racial, ethnic, national and religious minorities, and women.[2] It ended unequal application of voter registration requirements and racial segregation in schools, at the workplace and by facilities that served the general public ("public accommodations").

The notorious ban on alcohol in North America sparked both outrage and a renowned speakeasy culture of underground bars and secret parties. Hence, the 1920 also became known as the Prohibition Era. Photo: protesters against the alcohol ban. 1920

The notorious ban on alcohol in North America sparked both outrage and a renowned speakeasy culture of underground bars and secret parties. Hence, the 1920 also became known as the Prohibition Era. Photo: protesters against the alcohol ban. 1920

Susan B. Anthony attempting to vote. Seems like we haven't come all that far...women, unite!!

Susan B. Anthony attempting to vote. Seems like we haven't come all that far...women, unite!!

The Women's Army Corps (WAC) was the women's branch of the United States Army. It was created as an auxiliary unit, the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps (WAAC) on 15 May 1942 by Public Law 554, and converted to full status as the WAC in 1943. Its first director was Oveta Culp Hobby, a prominent society woman in Texas.

The Women's Army Corps (WAC) was the women's branch of the United States Army. It was created as an auxiliary unit, the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps (WAAC) on 15 May 1942 by Public Law 554, and converted to full status as the WAC in 1943. Its first director was Oveta Culp Hobby, a prominent society woman in Texas.

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