Civil Rights Council was a pilot program in the 8th Congressional District of Massachusetts with 1,700 members.
Other articles related to "civil, rights, civil rights council, civil rights, council":
... In Ancient Greece, no specific civil ceremony was required for the creation of a marriage – only mutual agreement and the fact that the couple must regard each other as husband and wife ... Married Greek women had few rights in ancient Greek society and were expected to take care of the house and children ... In this type of marriage, a woman lost her family rights of inheritance of her old family and gained them with her new one ...
... Civil Rights Council disbanded on March 19, 2010 ... ceased to be the organizing framework within which Civil Rights Council worked ... Civil rights were one among several issues the Council sought to work on ...
Famous quotes containing the words civil rights, council, civil and/or rights:
“Virtue and vice suppose the freedom to choose between good and evil; but what can be the morals of a woman who is not even in possession of herself, who has nothing of her own, and who all her life has been trained to extricate herself from the arbitrary by ruse, from constraint by using her charms?... As long as she is subject to mans yoke or to prejudice, as long as she receives no professional education, as long as she is deprived of her civil rights, there can be no moral law for her!”
—Flora Tristan (18031844)
“Parental attitudes have greater correlation with pupil achievement than material home circumstances or variations in school and classroom organization, instructional materials, and particular teaching practices.”
—Children and Their Primary Schools, vol. 1, ch. 3, Central Advisory Council for Education, London (1967)
“A war between Europeans is a civil war.”
—Victor Hugo (18021885)
“If the veil were withdrawn from the sanctuary of domestic life, and man could look upon the fear, the loathing, the detestations which his tyranny and reckless gratification of self has caused to take the place of confiding love, which placed a woman in his power, he would shudder at the hideous wrong of the present regulations of the domestic abode.”
—Lydia Jane Pierson, U.S. womens rights activist and corresponding editor of The Womans Advocate. The Womans Advocate, represented in The Lily, pp. 117-8 (1855-1858 or 1860)