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MARCH FOR OUR LIVES RALLY AND MARCH IN CLEVELAND JUNE 11, 2022

Above pictures: Hundreds of protesters marched from the steps of Cleveland City Hall to Public Square and around downtown Cleveland, Ohio on Sat, June 11, 2022, an event organized by Cleveland activist and organizer Kathy Wray Coleman of Women's March Cleveland and Imperial Women Coalition and  hosted by Women's March Cleveland and March For Our Lives National against gun violence and for reproductive rights for women. Cleveland's march, which was the largest march in Ohio, was one of nearly 500 sister marches held that day and sponsored by March For Our Lives National

CLICK HERE FOR THE PHOTOSTREAM ARTICLE BY KATHYWRAYCOLEMANONLINENEWSBLOG.COM OF THE JUNE 11, 2022 WOMEN'S MARCCH CLEVELAND AND MARCH FOR OUR LIVES RALLY AND MARCG TO END GUN VIOLENCE AND FOR REPRODUCTIVE RIGHTS

CLICK HERE TO WATCH THE VIDEO OF CLEVELAND CHANNEL 5 NEWS COVERAGE AT YAHOONEWS.COM OF CLEVELAND'S JUNE 11, 2022 MARCH FOR OUR LIVES AND TO SAVE ROE EVENT, INCLUDING THE ROUSING SPEECH BY CLEVELAND MAYOR JUSTIN BIBB

CLICK HERE TO WATCH THE VIDEO OF CLEVELAND FOX8 NEWS COVERAGE OF CLEVELAND'S JUNE 11,2022 MARCH FOR OUR LIVES AND TO SAVE ROE EVENT

Women's History Month comes to a close.....How did it begin in the United States?

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CLEVELAND,Ohio-Women's History Month, which comes to a close on March 31, is an annual declared month that highlights the contributions of women to events in history and contemporary society. It is celebrated during March in the United States, the United Kingdom, and Australia, corresponding with International Women's Day on March 8, and during October in Canada, corresponding with the celebration of Persons Day on October 18.

The commemoration began in 1978 as "Women's History day" in Sonoma County, California, and was championed by Gerda Lerner and the National Women's History Alliance to be recognized as a national week (1980) and then month (1987) in the United States, spreading internationally after that.


In the United States, Women's History Month traces its beginnings back to the first International Women's Day in 1911. In 1978, the school district of Sonoma, California participated in Women's History Week, an event designed around the week of March 8 (International Women's Day). In 1979, a fifteen-day conference about women's history was held at Sarah Lawrence College from July 13 until July 29, chaired by historian Gerda Lerner. It was co-sponsored by Sarah Lawrence College, the Women's Action Alliance, and the Smithsonian Institution.

When its participants learned about the success of the Sonoma County's Women's History Week celebration, they decided to initiate similar celebrations within their own organizations, communities, and school districts. They also agreed to support an effort to secure a National Women's History Week.

Clevelandurbannews.com and Kathywraycolemanonlinenewsblog.com , the most read Black digital newspaper and Black blog in Ohio and in the Midwest. Tel: (216) 659-0473. Email: editor@clevelandurbannews.com. We interviewed former president Barack Obama one-on-one when he was campaigning for president. As to the Obama interview, CLICK HERE TO READ THE ENTIRE ARTICLE AT CLEVELAND URBAN NEWS.COM, OHIO'S LEADER IN BLACK DIGITAL NEWS.

Last Updated on Monday, 28 March 2022 16:35

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The annual11th Congressional District Caucus Parade is Monday, September 2

11th Congressional District Congresswoman Marcia L. Fudge, a Warrensville Heights Democrat who also chairs the Congressional Black Caucus of Blacks in Congress. waives to the crowd last year at the annual 11th Congressional District Caucus Parade.  This year's parade kicks off on Monday, September 2 on Cleveland's east side at 10:00 am from E. 149th Street and Kinsman Road and ends at Luke Easter Park where the picnic will begin. The event will be replete with political speeches and entertainment from various sources, including local musicians and bands. The well-attended caucus parade was initiated by Democrat Louis Stokes, the retired congressman before Fudge, and the tradition was furthered by the late Democratic Congresswoman Stephanie Tubbs Jones, Fudges' predecessor. Stokes was the first Black congressperson from Ohio and Tubbs Jones was the first Black congresswoman from Ohio