• Very inspiring pictures from ‘The Women's Library collection’
  • Great article by cultural historian Fern Riddell, investigating the campaign of terror orchestrated by the Edwardian suffragette movement before the First World War, who asks why it has been neglected by historians
  • A blog about where to find historic locations connected to Sylvia Pankhurst and the East End Suffragettes in east London
  • Website from the Roman Road Trust, an economic and development organization working on the urban rejuvenation of Roman Road, that features local heroes and heroines as well as his/her-storic information
  • The Fawcettsociety is the UK’s leading charity campaigning for gender equality and women’s rights
  • Great article on the amazing website of Spartacus Educational about men who supported universal suffrage for women. These included leading politicians and left wing intellectuals as well as church leaders, army and navy officers, academics and writers
  • Website of ‘One Billion Rising’, the biggest mass action to end violence against women in human history, launched in 2012. “We are rising to show we are determined to create a new kind of consciousness; one where violence against women will be resisted until it is unthinkable”
  • Article about the lack of representation of women on the world's city streets, from Rome to Kabul
  • This website focuses on finding memorials in London, photographing them, putting them on a map and logging them in a searchable database, thus providing a powerful research tool
  • Website created as an interactive resource, giving a wealth of information about Sylvia Pankhurst
  • East end suffragette map on ‘Spitalfieldslife’ the daily blog of local east end hero ‘the gentle author’, who not only blends past, present and future but the ordinary with the exceptional as well. This blog gives a wealth of information and a historic perspective on east London and should be made a compulsory read for every school child (or maybe everyone!) in Britain
  • Site listing his/her-storical places in Bow in East London
    Website from independent publisher Pluto Press with critical biographies of radical legends featuring Ellen Wilkinsons and Sylvia Pankhust, Hugo Chaves, Leila Khaled and Salvador Allende
    Site with loads of interesting information about the suffragettes by Aurora Metro, an arts and educational charity that is part of the Aurora Metro Press. This independent publisher organizes the Virginia prize, a competition for women novelists
  • East End Women: The Real Story is an exhibition celebrating women's involvement and leadership in social and political change. The exhibition tells stories of just some of the amazing women who have shaped the history of the End East and beyond
  • A blog Celebrating the achievements of young female activists and campaigners
  • A list of famous influential women who changed the world, including women’s rights activists, female poets, musicians, politicians, humanitarians and scientists
  • One of the many interesting articles on the website of the parliament of the UK about male supporters of women's suffrage
  • Blog about that the tradition of taking a father’s surname at birth and then a husband’s at marriage is not a universal custom
  • Website from ‘The National Women’s History Project’ in America. This organization recognizes and celebrates the diverse and historic accomplishments of women by providing information as well as educational and promotional materials
  • Project that invites women to share their stories of sexism experienced on a day to day basis in on a modern society that perceives itself to have achieved gender equality, where it seems to be increasingly difficult to talk about sexism, equality and women’s rights. The Everyday Sexism project aims to take a step towards gender equality, by proving wrong those who tell women that they can’t complain because we are equal
  • Pirates, scientists, astronomers and athletes; a blog celebrating some of the many women history forgot. “Well-behaved women rarely make history”; these women misbehaved, but where are they in our history books?
  • Brazilian blog - written in Portuguese - with loads of inspiring articles, links for and about women
  • Website from the ahafoundation, set up by the Somali/Dutch Ayaan Hirsi Ali. This deeply inspirational woman has shown great courage, risking her life to voice the injustice she sees around her and has channeled her life experiences and the attention she gained, towards the AHA Foundation. This organisation is determined to end honour violence and protect women and girls in the USA from the violence Ayaan - and many others she knew - faced
  • American website with many amazing articles, maps and often shocking stories, as well as an empowering recommended reading list. Subjects range from military dictatorships in Central America to the Vietnam war, slavery and imperialism, the black panthers and US foreign policy. The title says it all: ‘History isn't what happened, but a story of what happened’
  • Organization that gives grants to projects in the UK and internationally that support women
  • Link to some interesting presents featuring the suffragettes; from books and playing cars to tote bags and posters, available from the Museum of London shop
  • A national association and charity for the promotion of women’s history and the encouragement of women and men interested in women’s history