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Why isn't there a birth control emoji?
The campaign for a birth control emoji is a grassroots one from two women as a small counter-protest to the movement to limit birth control rights.
Lydia Pinkham, the first woman to user her image to sell merchandise
In 1879, the Pinkham family started an advertising campaign for Lydia Pinkham's vegetable compound which used a portrait of its creator. Surprising no-one familiar with internet comments, the public responded with jeers and harassment.
Selvi escaped an abusive marriage she was forced into age 14. She went on to become South India's first female taxi driver, and an advocate to prevent other young girls from being forced to marry.
This mythical Native American woman saved her loved ones from starvation with delicious magical leprosy - a fact that led to, shall we say, complications.
RP one of the most innovative companies in LA!
Cross Campus released a list of the most innovative companies in Los Angeles and included Rejected Princesses.
When her brother was killed, this pharaoh took her time cooking up revenge.
Paddy Jones shows everyone you're never too old to dance.
The Lone Woman of San Nicolas Island
In 1853 people found that a lone woman, the last surviving member of the Nicoleño tribe, had been living on San Nicolas Island for 18 years. Her story would later inspire Island of the Blue Dolphins.
Dr. Mavalvala's work helped confirm a prediction Albert Einstein made 100 years earlier.
New children's book about a transgender princess
The new children's book by Greg McGoon is a fairy tale featuring a transgender princess.
Tomboy, daughter, spy, soldier, foster mom, innkeeper, gold miner, nurse, activist; veteran: Angela Jimenez doesn't need a movie so much as a mini-series.
When she was told to "go do women's work" after upstaging the medical community in her treatment of Hodgkin's disease, Dr. Vera Peters revolutionized breast cancer treatment through years of painstaking, meticulous work.
Instigated a massive "women's war" against British taxation, the effect of which was one part protest movement, one part comedy roast, and one part block party.
Matilda of Tuscany
Fiery defender of the pope who made kings kneel before her.
This unassuming middle-aged woman became one of Britain's most notorious terrorists in her unyielding quest to win women the right to vote.
She traded a life of privilege for one spent fighting for justice on both literal and political battlefields so tirelessly that even exiling her five times couldn't keep her down.
When her brother of this fairytale princess decided to marry her, she warded him off by cutting off her own hands. Then she gave birth to a dog. It got weirder after that.
Mexican revolutionary who bombed bridges, led hundreds of women into battle, and was instrumental in turning the tide of the war for the revolutionaries.
Indigenous lawmaker who united warring tribes under a unified code of laws that she made herself.
When the Japanese invaded the Philippines, this beauty queen traded face powders for explosive ones.