The Biden administration is looking to expedite getting abolitionist Harriet Tubman on the twenty-dollar bill. The decision to replace Andrew Jackson with Tubman on the note was set forth in 2016 and later stalled by the Trump administration. President Joe Biden has swiftly began cleaning up the mess left behind and moving forward with the country’s unfinished business.

Steve King hopes his addendum will be attached to a wider bill that addresses overall Treasury funding.

Harriet Tubman has been very busy over the last couple of weeks.


Ben Carson rejected the plan to place Harriet Tubman's portrait on the $20 bill. He suggested placing her on the $2 note.

Black Twitter reacts to Harriet Tubman's face on the $20 bill.


Treasury Secretary Jack Lew is scheduled to make the announcement Wednesday.

You haven't heard the true story of Harriet Tubman until you've watched Comedy Central's Drunk History segment with Octavia Spencer.


Move over Alexander Hamilton, the U.S. Treasury plans to add a woman on the $10 bill beginning in 2020, reports USA Today. And Jack Lew, the Secretary of Treasury, says, you –the public– will have a great say about just which female historical figure should appear on the U.S. paper currency for the first time […]

“ The face of famous abolitionist Harriet Tubman has been selected to grace the $20 bill by an advocacy group that wants to do away with President Andrew Jackson’s image, according to The Washington Post. Women On 20s launched a poll in May with the goal of garnering enough votes to change the face of the money we use daily. The long list […]


Your potential replacement for Andrew Jackson on the $20 bill: Harriet Tubman — Wesley Lowery (@WesleyLowery) May 12, 2015 The face of revered abolitionist Harriet Tubman has been selected to grace the $20 by an advocacy group that wants to replace President Andrew Jackson’s current austere countenance, according to The Washington Post. Tubman, a Civil […]

Sankofa. It’s a Asanta Adinkra symbol that roughly translates in English to “reach back and get it.” Essentially, it represents learning from the past to know where you are going in the future. That’s the message Eunique Jones Gibson, a young cultural architect from the Washington D.C. metropolitan area, wanted to send in celebration of […]