Former first lady Eleanor Roosevelt is now the public's favorite to be the first woman on the $10 bill, according to a poll.
A new Marist poll found that, when the U.S. Department of the Treasury takes Alexander Hammilton off the $10 bill in 2020, 27 percent of people would support former first lady Eleanor Roosevelt, more than any other option.
The idea of putting a female historical figure on U.S. currency gained major traction from Women on 20s, an online campaign that asked people to vote for which woman should replace Andrew Jackson on the $20 bill. The campaign got more than half a million votes.
Though abolitionist Harriet Tubman won the contest in May, Roosevelt came in second, followed by Civil Rights activist Rosa Parks and Cherokee Nation leader Wilma Mankiller.
The Treasury announced in June that they would be putting a historical woman on U.S. currency, but that it would be the $10, not the $20. They are expected to announced which woman it will be later this year.
With Tubman and Roosevelt both winning in different polls, The Women on 20s campaign proposed a solution: Use both.
Which historical woman would you place on the $10? Let us know in the comments!