America, in all its vastness and prosperity, is a product of the hard work and sacrifice of many exceptional men and women.
The individuals we put on our money reveal a great deal about our principles and the way we view our history. But let’s be honest, Americans despise using coins, so this is essentially equivalent to a runners-up award. March is Women’s History Month, making it the perfect time to have this conversation. And more than a few women are already speaking up: Barbara Ortiz Howard and Susan Ades Stone recently founded Women on 20s, a movement to get a female on the $20 bill. The president it features, Andrew Jackson, was responsible for the Indian Removal Act. This led directly to the Trail of Tears, one of the most disgraceful events in American history. It involved forcibly removing 15,000 Native Americans from their homelands and forcing them to march through the wilderness to Oklahoma under the watch of the army; 4,000 Cherokees died along the way. The Women on 20s movement has compiled a list of 15 candidates for the $20 bill, but we’ve come up with some suggestions of our own. Longest-serving First Lady in history (1933-45). Saw America through the Great Depression and WWII.
Women’s rights advocate and the President of the National American Woman Suffrage Association (1892-1900). Second First Lady in American history, and mother of the sixth president, John Quincy Adams. Although she was a symbol and not a person, Rosie represented countless women who played a vital role in the industrial labor force during WWII. Beyonce had one of the best videos of all time… She obviously deserves to be on every single American dollar bill. Her indefatigable work led to the 19th Amendment to the Constitution, which gave women the right to vote. Lost both her sight and hearing as a child, but learned to communicate and became a worldwide inspiration. Worked vigorously alongside her husband, Martin Luther King Jr., to advocate for the rights of minorities. Without these brave and industrious women, the United States wouldn’t have won the war.
She played a vital role in the survival of the first permanent English settlement in America, Jamestown. By refusing to get up from her seat on a bus, she sent shockwaves through American society and changed history. She helped them travel across the United States and back again, all while caring for her newborn child.



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