The primary sources included women who fought for their rights; for example, the first feminist suffragette was. Jeanne Elizabeth Schmahl came up with the French Union for women’s Suffrage in 1909 to fight for women’s rights in France to cast their votes. The second primary source was early organizing efforts, where despite all her efforts, women were not immediately granted the opportunity to vote (Krueger et al., 2020). The third primary source was the formation of national women associations. This came up after the Republic of the French government established this rule to the French National Liberation Committee. After that, women were allowed to vote but by dividing themselves according to their social classes after sociologist Robert Verdier contested the voting gender gap.