After they moved to Rochester in 1845, their farm becomes a meeting-place for anti-slavery activists, including Frederick Douglass. In 1852 Elizabeth Cady Stanton, led her to join the women's rights movement.
In 1856 Anthony became an agent for the American Anti-Slavery Society, arranging meetings, making speeches, putting up posters
In 1868 Anthony started publishing the weekly newspaper The Revolution, provided a strong arguing for equal rights, suffrage, and equal pay.
Also in 1869 Anthony and Stanton founded the National Woman Suffrage Association, splitting the suffrage movement into two factions fighting for suffrage at both a state and federal level.
1872-Arrested for voting the presidential election
1898 - The Life and Work of Susan B. Anthony, A Story of the Evolution of the Status of Women is published.
In 1900, Anthony persuaded the University of Rochester to admit women.
1905 - Anthony meets with President Theodore Roosevelt in Washington, D.C., about submitting a suffrage amendment to Congress.
Susan B. Anthony died on march 13, 1906 at her home on Madison Street in Rochester. In her last public before her death she wrote. "Failure is impossible." All American adult women age of 21 finally got the vote with the Nineteenth Amendment, also known as the Susan B. Anthony Amendment, in 1920.
Susan Anthony was an aggressive and compassionate by nature, she developed a sense of justice and moral zeal. She had a keen mind and a great ability to inspire.
"Men, their rights, and nothing more, women, their rights, and nothing less. “