RedCycle has, by skipping over the somewhat sluggish and cyclical process of politics, managed to accomplish something most politicians have failed to do: offer tax-free tampons to Americans.
While we have made some significant gains, addressing the remaining challenges requires us to rise up collectively with a shared agenda for action.
A diverse group of celebrated women are delivering a powerful message to the country: “Today, we will change tomorrow.”
Nearly 100 years after women won suffrage, we’re still waiting for those in the realm of politics to be judged not for the fabrics on their skin, but the content of their minds.
Major General Stayce Harris could be the first African-American woman to ever serve as Lieutenant General of the U.S. Air Force.
The Brock Turner is a primer on what rape culture looks like. His victim’s personal statement is a call to action to change that culture.
Last week, an interfaith coalition spanning 36 faiths came together to deliver one simple, but monumental, message: Women and girls can’t wait for common sense gun control.
There was a buzzing air of positivity at Women Deliver, and such a diverse mix of people spreading ideas and creating partnerships to make collaborative action possible.
Voters feel women should be compassionate and relatable, and that those are the strengths they should use to overcome negativity. Because of those gendered expectations, many people penalize women candidates when they come out swinging.
When women are included in the climate planning process, not only do they bring in a unique perspective, but are also more likely to take part in solutions. When diverse perspectives are engaged in climate action, stronger solutions are more likely.