There is good reason to pay close attention to women voters, but that means avoiding homogenizing them or evaluating their behavior without historical context.
Hundreds are paying homage to the “Susan B. Anthony Amendment” by covering the suffrage icon’s grave in “I Voted” stickers.
Every time we think we’ve reached peak “Beyoncé’s Fierce Feminism,” the pop star manages to top herself.
The likely election of Hillary Clinton tomorrow as the first woman President of the United States will be with a decisive gender gap and makes this an excellent time to review why there is often a gender gap against Republican candidates.
Ms. spoke to Jennifer Pierotti Lim, founder of Republican Women for Hillary, to discuss whether Republican women like her will return to their party following the 2016 election—and whether they even want to.
This race may well serve as a referendum on the re-entrenchment of presidential masculinity.
How does motherhood affect both the process and policy? I interviewed five mothers who were or are in public office to find out.
As an election season fueled by sexism winds down to a close, women across the country have staged one last act of feminist defiance: they’re wearing white to vote.
The Zika crisis is about to expose the consequences of political opposition to affordable and accessible women’s health care services and social policies that support families.
If Hillary Clinton is elected President in November, women will be the chief executives of the United States, the United Kingdom and Germany and the two most powerful players in global finance. Has some deep cultural fault begun to shift? We want to argue that it has.