EMILY Wilding Davison found a place in suffragette history when she was killed after running in front of the King’s horse during the Epsom Derby in 1913.
ON Sunday, thousands of marchers dressed in green, white and violet will mark 100 years since women won the vote.
SARAH PEDERSEN, professor of communications and media at Aberdeen’s Robert Gordon University, tells Laura Smith the Honest Truth about Caroline Phillips, a pioneering journalist who put her career on the line to spearhead the suffragette movement in North-east Scotland.
DARING stunts, law-breaking and non-violent forms of protest were all part of the campaign for women’s suffrage.
ALTHOUGH most of us are only too grateful for the chance to vote in political elections, millions still pass up on the opportunity to have a say in how our country is run.
ALMOST 100 years from women winning the vote, the past few days have shown how many victories have still to be fought for.
THEY were first to deploy the away-day tactics later used by football hooligans.
THIS year marks the centenary of the passing of the Representation of the People Act 1918 which gave, for the first time, some women (over the age of 30) the right to vote or to stand for Parliament.