Move over, Andrew Jackson—after 87 years of tenure, Harriet Tubman is looking to take your job.
At least that's the outcome some citizens support. This week, the New York-based advocacy group Woman on 20s announced that the abolitionist was the winner of its campaign to put a female face on the $20 bill.
Barbara Ortiz Howard, founder of Women on 20s, told CNBC that she has arranged an "informational meeting" with President Barack Obama's Council on Women and Girls, and will be exploring what the process of printing these new bills could entail.
"We hope to continue to be a conduit for the enthusiasm surrounding this," Howard said about the possibility of anointing Tubman as a new face on the U.S. currency.
Former first lady Eleanor Roosevelt was also a frontrunner during the primary polls, yet ultimately placed second. Other names in the poll included Rosa Parks, Susan B. Anthony and Margaret Sanger.
Since the effort began in January 2014, a number of historic female names have been floated as potential replacements for Jackson's face on the $20 bill. One notable name was the "Godess of the Market," author and free market champion Ayn Rand.
The campaign has attracted national attention. Although Tubman has wide backing, not everyone supports the idea. A lively debate has flourished on the Internet, dividing into camps those who believe the time for a change has come, and others who slam the effort as political correctness.
Earlier this week, actress Raven-Symone stirred controversy when she suggested on "The View" that Tubman might not be a suitable replacement.
"No offense to everyone that's going to be mad at me for saying this, I don't like that idea [of Harriet Tubman on the $20]," Symone said.
"I think we need to move a little bit more forward ... Me personally, I would have chosen Rosa Parks," she added. "I would have chosen someone that is closer to the progression that we're doing now."