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women would probably still be homemakers and only be good fro making babies and taking care of their family.

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14y ago
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11y ago

If the Equal Rights Amendment was ratified then all the other races would not be allowed to live in America.

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Q: What if the Equal Rights Amendment had not been ratified?
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Is there an Equal Rights amendment for women?

Yes, it is called the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA). It hasn't been ratified yet though, so it isn't a real amendment yet.


When was the Equal Rights Amendment added to the Constitution?

The Equal Rights Amendment was first proposed by Alice Paul in 1923, when it was first introduced to Congress. Since then it has failed to gain momentum in the US Legislature, gaining the most probable chance of passing in 1972 before spending a decade in deliberation before its eventual failure in 1982.


When was the ERA ratified?

The Equal Rights Amendment, first proposed in 1923, is still not part of the U.S. Constitution. ... The ERAhas been ratified by 35 of the necessary 38 states. When three more states vote yes, the ERA might become the 28th Amendment.


How many economic amendment have been ratified?

One economic amendment has been ratified.


Are there any proposed amendments by the Congress that the state refused to ratify?

Yes, this does happen. One good example is the Equal Rights Amendment. It was passed by congress in 1972 and then sent to the states to be ratified. At first, it seemed the amendment would succeed, but after 35 states had ratified it (it needed 38 to become law), the ERA stalled. There was normally a seven year time-limit for an amendment to be ratified, and although the deadline had been extended, by 1982, time ran out and the Equal Right Amendment failed.


Which amendment deals with womens rights?

Women got the right to vote in the 19th amendment. There is no specific amendment that gives women "rights", one amendment was proposed but it was never ratified.


Brief history of the Equal Rights Amendment?

Starting in 1848, the Equal Rights Amendment has been an ongoing struggle with each new victory bringing new need for equality. In 1848 Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott gathered around 300 men and women at the Seneca Falls convention to protest for women's rights. The official Equal Rights Amendment was introduced in 1923 and did not pass through each Congress until 1972. In 1982, not enough states had been ratified and it was re-introduced. Since 1994, it was been introduced into every Congress and has been accepted.


How many economics have been ratified?

One economic amendment has been ratified.


Which amendment was passed first and by how many years?

The first ten amendments were presented and ratified with the Constitution. The Constitution would probably not have been ratified without the rights guaranteed to the states and people in these amendments, which are called the Bill of Rights.


Was the equal rights amendments ratified?

It was never ratified on the federal level. however the roles of Women have been expanded in the Armed Forces, the Space Program, and now the Supreme Court, you be the judge! different strokes for different folks.


Is the failed equal rights the 14th amendment?

The 14th amendment does concern equal rights, but it would be an error to describe it as "failed" ... it just took a while (100 years or so) to actually become effectual in practice. The proposed amendment called the Equal Rights Amendment that was never passed, and could therefore reasonably be described as "failed", would have been the 20th amendment had it passed when it was proposed, or the 27th if had passed when it was finally accepted by Congress. Since it was not ratified by a sufficient number of states to be made part of the Constitution, it doesn't HAVE a number, though it could theoretically be re-proposed as what would become the 28th Amendment were it to pass.


The equal rights amendment bandit discrimination based on what?

It would guarantee equal rights for women, but was never ratified by the 38 state minimum requirement. It has been reintroduced every year since 1982, but never achieves the 2/3 majority needed in each House of Congress to go back to the states for ratification.