Were no women allowed to vote, and all men allowed to vote before 1920 in USA? Related Questions

Were no women allowed to vote, and all men allowed to vote before 1920 in USA?
Asked By Aryan Atheist Hetero Man,Last Answer By Bird of Paradise At 2011.04,1 Answers

Who were allowed to vote first, african americans or women?
Asked By Helena,Last Answer By Peace Sustainability At 2011.04,1 Answers

HELPPP

Should women drivers be allowed to drive cars and vote?
Asked By cov_city_fc76,Last Answer By ascoile At 2009.12,1 Answers

We have to acknlowledge that we are living in an equal society.
So yes, with their husband, or father permission of course. Failing that some other responsible male.

Can anyone in law tell me why convicts are NOT allowed to vote?
Asked By x-Semp-lary,Last Answer By James At 2010.04,1 Answers

Should convicted felons be allowed to vote?
Asked By labken1817,Last Answer By kimht At 2010.02,1 Answers

If Americans were allowed to vote on this one question, what would be the outcome?
Asked By Kingler,Last Answer By Maria At 2011.04,1 Answers

Should taxpayers dollars help fund abortions?

Do you think many people who say they will vote for Obama in public or polls will vote for McCain in private?
Asked By Goddess Julia Loves Her Cereal,Last Answer By Charlie S At 2010.02,1 Answers

We vote three times a day. With every meal we chose to help the Environment or harm it. How do you vote?
Asked By bella,Last Answer By Byderule Permaculture At 2009.12,1 Answers

patience is a virtue Googie

Vegetarian and organic food - Good for your health, for animals and for nature


A sustainable system is one that can be maintained with minimal use of scarce resources from outside the system; with minimal negative impact on the planet; and with maximum benefit for the producer. Substitute sustainable agriculture for the industrial model based on pesticides, herbicides and poorly tested genetically engineered foods.

"Sustainability means living in such a way that there are enough resources to live well, in an alive, thriving environment—indefinitely." — Jon Jeavons, author of How to Grow More Vegetables.

"Getting rid of outrageous subsidies and restoring family farms is only a first, relatively easy step. Next comes making serious public investment in agricultural research, to put the world's cumulative, sophisticated knowledge of plant ecology to work."
by Carl Pope

HOW TO HELP MAKE A DIFFERENCE

EAT Local:

- If you care about global warming, don't buy food that has traveled hundreds or thousands of miles by plane and truck to get to you.
- If you care about open spaces, buy food that is grown on small local farms, which help keep open spaces from being paved over.
- If you care about stopping sprawl, buy from local producers rather than from big chain stores.


EAT Organic:

- If you care about biodiversity and endangered species, don't buy food that is produced with toxic pesticides, which kill all sorts of creatures.
- If you care about global warming, don't buy food that is grown with petroleum-based fertilizers.
- If you care about clean air, water and soil, look for food that is grown on farms where farmers don't use chemical pesticides that are sprayed from the air and leach into the water and soil.


EAT more vegetables, fruits, nuts, grains, and seeds

- If you care about forests, wild places, biodiversity, and endangered species, you should know that a leading cause of deforestation in the Americas and elsewhere is the raising of cattle and their feed.
- If you care about clean water and soil, don't buy meat from factory farms where animals are raised in confined operations so that their wastes poison the air, soil and water around them.

HOW TO HELP MAKE A DIFFERENCE

EAT Local:

- If you care about global warming, don't buy food that has traveled hundreds or thousands of miles by plane and truck to get to you.
- If you care about open spaces, buy food that is grown on small local farms, which help keep open spaces from being paved over.
- If you care about stopping sprawl, buy from local producers rather than from big chain stores.


EAT Organic:

- If you care about biodiversity and endangered species, don't buy food that is produced with toxic pesticides, which kill all sorts of creatures.
- If you care about global warming, don't buy food that is grown with petroleum-based fertilizers.
- If you care about clean air, water and soil, look for food that is grown on farms where farmers don't use chemical pesticides that are sprayed from the air and leach into the water and soil.


EAT more vegetables, fruits, nuts, grains, and seeds

- If you care about forests, wild places, biodiversity, and endangered species, you should know that a leading cause of deforestation in the Americas and elsewhere is the raising of cattle and their feed.
- If you care about clean water and soil, don't buy meat from factory farms where animals are raised in confined operations so that their wastes poison the air, soil and water around them.

Here's what you can do:

- Go Vegetarian: www.goveg.com .

- Find out where the food you eat comes from and how it's grown, raised, and processed. Get to know the farmers who grow your food and support them.

- Buy food that is grown locally. Fresh food from local farmers is more nutritious and avoids pollution caused by transporting food.

- Eat seasonally; you might find blueberries and peaches in Northern supermarkets in February, but they've been shipped from far away—and they're probably tasteless, anyway. Wait for the delicious produce that's grown in your area and you'll enjoy the pleasure of anticipation and learning the rhythm of the seasons.

- Eat the greatest variety of the least processed food and eat less of it.

- Buy organic whenever you can. Organic farmers don't use the chemicals that are polluting our water, air, and soil.

- Start your own organic garden—you can never get fresher food than by growing it yourself!

- Eat less meat. Fruits, vegetables, grains, beans, and seeds are healthier and more sustainable

- Eat with family and friends; learn to cook; share recipes and your knowledge of sustainability.

- Buy grass-fed, free-range, or pasture-raised meat and dairy.

- Try "Sustainable Tuesdays: Learn more about this at www.sierraclub.org/sustainable_consumpti…

- Shop at farmers' markets and farmstands; find one at www.localharvest.org or www.sustainabletable.org .

- Join a CSA, a food co-op that supports a local farm. Check www.csacenter.org.

- If you choose fish, eat fish that is raised sustainably. Learn more at www.seafood.audubon.org.

- Ask restaurants, stores, and schools where they get their food. Support those that buy locally. See www.chefscollaborative.com, www.dinegreen.com.

- See the Sustainable Consumption Committee's Activist Toolkit.

FAMILY ACTIVITIES

Young children can't fully comprehend the science behind the decisions to eat safe food—but that doesn't mean it's too soon to involve them.

- Plant seeds and watch them grow. You can grow lettuce or herbs in 3-inch pots on a sunny windowsill. If you have room, try squash or tomatoes in the ground or in 5-gallon pots. No yard? Look for a community garden.
- Make composting a family activity. Here's a way to ensure that your kids will get involved: add worms to your pile—kids can't resist them, and they make explaining the composting process fun.
- Start a worm box; they're available through most garden centers and worms teach kids about sustainability—as well as being great fun.
- Organize family outings to farmers' markets and to farms, for apple and strawberry-picking or helping with weeding and harvesting. Introduce your kids to the farmers and to farmers' kids. Joining a CSA—a Community-Supported Agriculture program in which consumers buy shares in a farm's harvest—make this especially easy to do.
- Whenever possible, bring your kids' friends, and their parents, along. Peer pressure is so important to kids; getting your child's class involved will help enormously.
- Get involved in your school's PTA and advocate nutrition education. Try to get local food brought to the school breakfast or lunch program and start a school garden.



KIDS AND VEGETABLES

We're not going to say that it's easy to get kids to eat vegetables, certainly not when their friends are all eating sugar- and fat-filled foods. But here are some ideas for veggies that many kids are happy to try:

- Dips and dunks; it's more fun to eat a broccoli spear or a carrot stick if you've dunked it yourself. Try different vegetables--not every kid will like every one--and try some dips with special kid ingredients, like sweet fruit or peanut butter.
- Make your own pizza: Ask your kids to decorate with vegetables and they're more likely to find them palatable.
- Most important: do it together. Involve your kids in preparing meals—even a two-year-old can tear up greens—and eating as a family.

Do you vote to protect your self interests or do you vote for the good of the nation as a whole?
Asked By Visions_Of_Johanna,Last Answer By Scifi Boy At 2011.04,1 Answers

In other words, when you vote, are you only thinking about your current well being and how much you can get your elected officials to raise your neighbors taxes so that your pension and benefits package can be fattened? Does it concern you at all that many states are on the road to insolvency due to shortfalls in their pension obligations? When you vote, do you give any thought at all to YOUR kids and THEIR kids and the type of country you are passing on to them as a result of the choices YOU make in the voting booth? Regardless of whether or not you have kids, do you think that current Americans have a moral obligation to take care of this country's economy so that future Americans will not be wholly owned by the Chinese?

Whether the export invoice (general vote or by vote)? Online, etc.
Asked By lisa green,Last Answer By Benjamin Lane At 2011.05,1 Answers

Whether the export invoice (general vote or by vote)? Exporters such as the need for online invoice (general vote or by vote)? Urgent, on-line help, etc. please give prawns!!!!

Yahoo answers boxing forum vote...PLEASE EVERYONE VOTE?!!!!!?
Asked By Sean G,Last Answer By medinated48 At 2011.02,1 Answers

Who won the fight last night? What score did you have?

I will leave this question open all week ..let's get it right!
Sean G: 115-113 Malinaggi...I had Paulie wining 9.10, and 11.

MEN ONLY (*NO WOMEN ALLOWED*): What sort of topics of conversation have you found that women are interested in
Asked By Samian's Fifteenth Account,Last Answer By The_Doc_Man At 2010.01,1 Answers

(Please STAR this question!)

Fellow Men *ONLY* (No women allowed!): What do you think of this Leo Tolstoy quote on Beautiful Women?
Asked By Samian's Fifteenth Account,Last Answer By Merry Effin Xmas Occulty At 2009.12,1 Answers

"It is a remarkable thing how full of illusion is the notion that beauty is an advantage. A beautiful woman says all sorts of foolishness; you listen and do not hear any foolishness - what you hear seems to you wisdom itself. She says and does common things; to you it seems lovely. Even when she does not say stupid or common things but is simply beautiful, you are convinced that she is miraculously wise and moral."

- Leo Tolstoy, "The Kreutzer Sonata"


That quote is SO dead-on for me. Agree or disagree with it?

Out of curiosity, do you automatically vote for your own answer or do you vote for what you believe is best?
Asked By straight_shooter526,Last Answer By Graham H At 2011.03,1 Answers

I'll admit I often vote for myself for best answer, but not if I honestly think that someone else had a better answer.

What exatally am i allowed and not allowed to take on my carry-on bag, on an airplane?
Asked By tammy,Last Answer By Carrie At 2011.03,1 Answers

I have a flight from pgh, to atl in april and i cant find a list of what i can and cant take on the plane. im only going for 3days, so i dont want to take a suitcase when i can put it all in the carry on, but some ppl at work were telling me i cant take shampoo, or any liquids on the carry on. thanks

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