While the coronavirus crisis has prompted states to postpone primaries and thrown into question how voting will proceed in the coming months, primary results so far suggest that pro-choice candidates are in a strong position to increase their numbers in the House come November. Protecting the House pro-choice majority is critical to women’s rights, regardless of the outcome in the senate and presidential elections.
On Super Tuesday, Smith earned a first-place finish. But to win, she’ll have to prevail in two elections over the next eight months. National Democrats are looking at the May special election as a bellwether for 2020. Do Democrats have what it takes to hold the House majority? With Trump on the ballot, can the women of the 2018 wave survive their first test as swing district incumbents in what will be the most polarized election in a generation?
As has been true throughout the entire Trump presidency, women’s abiding and intense disapproval of Trump has been a significant factor in keeping his ratings underwater.
Support for conviction and removal of the president is being driven by women and the intensity of women’s negative views of Trump’s actions and job performance.
Women’s rights were on the ballot across the nation Tuesday—and the results were a resounding endorsement of feminist policies and women’s political leadership.
“The occupant of the White House poses a clear and present danger to our future.”
Elections this fall in Virginia and Louisiana may provide the answer.
If there hadn’t been three female presidential candidates on stage, women in America would have been invisible last night—but instead, Elizabeth Warren, Kamala Harris and Amy Klobuchar elegantly demonstrated how to talk about feminism when no one’s asking.
The female supermajority on Los Angeles County’s governing board proves why women in politics matters.
After 227 years and 44 male presidents, girls could grow up seeing that a woman could be president. But is that the only way electing a woman president would matter?