The Effects of War on Women
The prime target of the consequences of the World War I and World War II was the women population kept in detention, sexually assaulted and imprisoned for no reason
I. Women’s resistance has involved a range of strategies of active nonviolence (Yellin, pp. 399-409). a) This was not intended to harm those whose power, policies or ideas, involves significant risks on the part of the resisters (Yellin, pp. 399-409). b) This position was reinforced by women’s relegation to resultant or extra roles in numerous peace movement activities (Yellin, pp. 399-409). c) This was the result of the lack of acknowledgement of women’s taking primary responsibility in the organizing of foremost peace campaigns, which is the reason of these happenings with the women (Yellin, pp. 399-409).
II. Politics and war have always influenced women during different periods (Bass, Jonathan, pp. 424). a) The political rights of women were nonexistent, even in the most advanced democracies, which stipulated universal suffrage "without including them (Bass, Jonathan, pp. 424). b) A mid-nineteenth century feminist movement began starring artistic personalities, scientific and political, fighting for equality and for winning the female vote (Goldstein, pp. 408). c) Among political parties, the Socialists raised the banner of equality (Goldstein, pp. 408).
III. The woman, until the beginning of the First World War, had been relegated to household chores, and their crucial role was to accompany the man on social commitments (Molinari, Andrea, pp. 91). a) The World War I created new roles for women (Molinari, Andrea, pp. 91). b) This included some office work that only a small number of women had done before (Molinari, Andrea, pp. 91). c) For example, in Britain the number of women working in...