What Is the ERA’s Current Status? In 2017, Nevada became the first state in 45 years to pass the ERA, followed by Illinois in 2018 and Virginia in 2020! Now that the necessary 38 states have ratified, Congress must eliminate the original deadline. A joint resolution was introduced in Congress currently to do just that.
The Equal Rights Amendment has now met the standard in Article V that an amendment is “valid to all intents and purposes, as part of this Constitution, when ratified by the legislatures of three fourths of the several states.”
2020 (MMXX) was a leap year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar, the 2020th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 20th year of the 3rd millennium and the 21st century, and the 1st year of the 2020s decade.
The Equal Rights Amendment (ERA) is a proposed amendment to the United States Constitution designed to guarantee equal legal rights for all American citizens regardless of sex. It seeks to end the legal distinctions between men and women in matters of divorce, property, employment, and other matters.
They feared that the amendment would strike labor laws that protected only women. The ERA, thus, faltered because it failed to take into account the needs of working women and women of color.
It’s been 98 years since the Equal Rights Amendment—which would expressly forbid any sort of discrimination on the basis of sex—was first introduced. … Five decades after the ERA was approved by Congress in 1972, Virginia ratified the amendment in 2020, and the quorum of 38 states was finally reached.
Some say the old decade ended on December 31, 2019, and the start of the new one began January 1, 2020. For others, the new decade doesn’t start until January 1, 2021; the old one concluding on December 31, 2020.
It is not your imagination: By a host of measures, 2020 was the worst year many Americans will have experienced in their lifetimes. … It was a year of loss, of anxiety, of poverty and of disease. Recovering from the last 12 months is likely to define the entire decade ahead.
The 15 states that did not ratify the Equal Rights Amendment before the 1982 deadline were Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Nevada, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Utah, and Virginia.
The Constitution was officially adopted by the United States when it was ratified by New Hampshire on June 21, 1788, the ninth state to do so. The first Congress under the new Constitution convened in New York City on March 4, 1789, although a quorum was not achieved until early April.
The 21st (twenty-first) century (or the XXIst century) is the current century in the Anno Domini era or Common Era, under the Gregorian calendar. It began on January 1, 2001 (MMI) and will end on December 31, 2100 (MMC).
The numeral 2021 is the 21st year of the 21st century. The non-leap year began on a Friday and will end on a Friday. The calendar of 2021 is the same as the year 2010, and will repeat in 2027, and in 2100, the last year of the 21st century.
2020 has been the worst year of the 21st century by far. The combination of bad news and events that have taken place surpasses all the other years. The combination of deaths, the pandemic, government issues, and racial injustice has made it the worst year. To top it off, this year is not even over yet.
23, 2020 — The number of deaths in the United States is expected to top 3.2 million by the end of December, making 2020 the deadliest year in the nation’s history, the Associated Press reported. The coronavirus is driving the trend.
You may think we’re describing 2020, but we’re actually talking about the year 536—the year discovered to be much worse than 2020 and that earned the title of the worst year in history.
The number 2020 is like 1616, 1717, 1818, and 1919 because the first two digits match the second two digits. This happens only once in a century, which is a hundred years. The next year that follows this pattern is 2121. A person alive in 2020 would have to be at least 101 to see that year.
The year 2020 has seen its fair share of major historic events in a little over three months — including the acquittal of President Donald Trump in an impeachment trial, the death of NBA legend Kobe Bryant, and the rapid spread of the coronavirus pandemic.
James Madison, America’s fourth President (1809-1817), made a major contribution to the ratification of the Constitution by writing The Federalist Papers, along with Alexander Hamilton and John Jay. In later years, he was referred to as the “Father of the Constitution.”
The Constitution of the United States of America is signed by 38 of 41 delegates present at the conclusion of the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia. Supporters of the document waged a hard-won battle to win ratification by the necessary nine out of 13 U.S. states.
First proposed by the National Woman’s political party in 1923, the Equal Rights Amendment was to provide for the legal equality of the sexes and prohibit discrimination on the basis of sex. More than four decades later, the revival of feminism in the late 1960s spurred its introduction into Congress.
We live in the 21st Century, that is, the 2000s. Similarly when we say “20th Century,” we are referring to the 1900s. All this because, according to the calendar we use, the 1st Century included the years 1-100 (there was no year zero), and the 2nd Century, the years 101-200. Similarly, when we say 2nd Century B.C.E.
The second century started with AD 101 and continued through AD 200. By extrapolation, the 20th century comprises the years AD 1901-2000. Therefore, the 21st century will begin with 1 January 2001 and continue through 31 December 2100.
half-century. 50-year-old. quinquagenarian. semicentennial. semicentury.
|Week number||From Date||To Date|
|Week 50||Dec. 13, 2021||Dec. 19, 2021|
|Week 51||Dec. 20, 2021||Dec. 26, 2021|
|Week 52||Dec. 27, 2021||Jan. 2, 2022|
|Week 01, 2022||Jan. 3, 2022||Jan. 9, 2022|
Decade: Ten (10) years. Century: One hundred (100) years. Millennium: One thousand (1,000) years. There are also terms used to describe millions of years.
January 1, 2001 – December 31, 2100
The year 2000 is special–even though it isn’t the start of the 21st century–because it is a leap year. … A fairly precise correction to the Gregorian calendar debuted in 1582, and stated that a century year will only be a leap year if it is evenly divisible by 400–which is true for Y2K.