Women’s Suffrage Content During the Progressive Era, the period in history where most of the problems society was facing tried to be solved by a social movement through the years of 1890 until 1920, many contentious topics were brought to attention, such as women’s suffrage. This Era was crucial to the history of the US as a whole because a diversity of changes and additions were made generating progress.Women’s suffrage, this being the right to vote and to run for presidency, also known as a battle to achieve equal rights for women regarding political fields was a hard fight. The main objective of this battle was to provide women with the right to vote and to become president. That being said, revolutionary people in the USA took almost over 100 years to accomplish this goal. Back in the 19th century, men were seen as superior to women, simply because they were men; women were seen as social beings which had to be 100% committed to domestic jobs, and to the family. In other words, women had no freedom at all, especially to have a voice when it came to choosing the new president of their own country because they could not vote according to the law, afterall as stated by many “voting was a privilege and not a right”. Women’s suffrage, or the fight to make women have the same right as men, became a very acclaimed topic in the year of 1849, where during a convention that was held in Seneca Falls, NY women’s rights were discussed. Even though this meeting wasn’t the first one to reconsider women’s rights, it was the one to come up with the idea, which back then seemed to be insane. Americans citizens became more aware of the fact that plans were being made to grant women’s right each day. As a result of this, from 1893 and on, states, especially Colorado, Utah, and Wyoming, spread and supported the ideal, up to the point where it was extended to the whole country. Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, leaders of the movement, created in 1869 the National Woman’s Suffrage Association, the purpose of this group was to add an amendment to the constitution, where it would be stated that women were indeed allowed to vote, just like men.In hope that the 15th amendment would consist of women’s suffrage, not only women’s but everyone independent of race, sex, culture etc, in 1870 the 15th amendment was approved, yet it did not permit women to vote, however, it did permit all men independent of race and allowance to vote. With this same intention, many other groups, such as the American Woman Suffrage Association, led by Lucy Stone, Julia Ward Howe, and Henry Blackwell, were created, as a result of this, different perspectives started to show up ending in disagreement, which later was resolved by combining the two groups into one, where it was decided that their main goal was to get the 19th amendment to legalize women’s suffrage.Although it wasn’t a federal law yet, women started to gain voice in certain states, Colorado being the first one to establish a law that gave women permission to vote. Unfortunately, not many states followed Colorado’s steep.During the time the president Woodrow Wilson was against the addition of the 19th amendment, even so the great leaders did not stop fighting for women’s rights, which lead one of them to be arrested, yet then prosperously president Wilson changed his mind in 1918, and agreed to add the 19th amendment. On August 26th, 1920 the amendment was declared stating that women would have the right to vote just the way men did.As a final point, all of the organization’s, leaders, and supporters of women’s suffrage, and especially those who embraced their lives in this battle are the true heroes that made this change possible. The final result was definitely an event that improved the world. As the 19th amendment states “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.” entitled women in the US and showed them that their voice is just as important as men.