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The Prime Minister is in Manchester to help celebrate the centenary of women being given the right to vote... and its links with suffragette Emeline Pankhurst.
Theresa May will also speaking about strides to combat intimidation on social media, and how the the web can improve democracy.
Today we continue to mark one hundred years since the first women got the vote - and how the North West was right at the centre of that long struggle.
We've already heard about the Suffragettes and how they were formed in Manchester.
But in 1914 history took a very dark turn and the role of women was changed forever.
Our political correspondent Daniel Hewitt looks at how their battle for votes was transformed by the 'impact of war:'
It's now 100 years since the first women won the vote after years of bitter struggle involving violence, forced-feeding, and widespread prejudice.
This report from Daniel Hewitt looks at those women from the North West who fought and sometimes died for their rights.
The suffragettes said the time for talking was over - they wanted action under the banner: In Deeds not words.
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It's 100 years since the first women gained the right to vote, after years of bitter struggle. Take a look at one chapter in that story: