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In short, birth control meant a woman could complete her education, enter the work force and plan her own life.
The 1960s is known for the major moments that shaped history -- civil rights, Vietnam, the assassinations of Kennedy and King.
In a televised 1962 discussion with Roosevelt, Kennedy stated, "We want to be sure that women are used as effectively as they can to provide a better life for our people, in addition to meeting their primary responsibility, which is in the home."1.
Get a credit card: In the 1960s, a bank could refuse to issue a credit card to an unmarried woman; even if she was married, her husband was required to cosign.
As recently as the 1970s, credit cards in many cases were issued with only a husband's signature.
It was not until the Equal Credit Opportunity Act of 1974 that it became illegal to refuse a credit card to a woman based on her gender.2.
With the exception of the University of Pennsylvania, which began accepting women on a case-by-case basis in 1876, and Cornell, which admitted its first female student in 1870 (also offering admission under special circumstances), women couldn't attend Ivy League schools until 1969 at the earliest.
"(The major powers) thought they had got a safe, bureaucratic civil servant, nonpolitical, and they got Hammarskjold. Hammarskjold died in a plane crash on September 18, 1961, while trying to settle conflict in the Congo.
He was the first person posthumously awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.
In prison, Chessman wrote a memoir -- "Cell 2455, Death Row" -- and energized the anti-capital punishment movement. Held in honor of the Washington Post's Katharine Graham -- pictured on the far left -- it was more of an excuse for a Capote party.
The 500 attendees included Frank Sinatra, CBS founder William Paley, Lauren Bacall -- pictured on the far right dancing with choreographer Jerome Robbins -- three presidential daughters and Capote's elevator man.