The Majority Rules will be the rallying cry for millions of women and will anchor Supermajority and Supermajority Education Fund’s work to inform and engage women this year and next.
After months of advocacy work by campus organizers and students, the California state legislature last week passed four bills—SB 24, SB 464, AB 963 and AB 59—that together will expand access to abortion care on college campuses, address disparities in maternal health care and increase civic engagement among young voters.
North Carolina lawmakers weren’t prepared for battle on September 11—but Rep. Deb Butler, in the face of a sudden and unexpected legislative maneuver from her colleagues, still stood up for democracy.
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.
Census data released this week shows that President Trump’s agenda is taking a terrible toll on women and families.
As painful as it is to reckon with, we must now—after El Paso, after “send them back,” after Charlottesville and the astronomical rise in hate crimes—abandon the fantasy of benign voters led to the polls by the pull of the personal pocketbook.
The 2018 midterms demonstrated that when women run, we all win. This is something to celebrate today—and to repeat in 2020, on the 100th anniversary of the 19th Amendment.
The War on Women is in full force under the Trump administration. This week, Trump backtracks on background checks; Epstein survivors are denied the chance to take him down in court; Planned Parenthood is forced out of federal funding; and Trump asks to exclude trans people from workplace discrimination protections.
Mette Frederiksen rejected the possibility of selling Greenland to the United States as “an absurd discussion.” In response, the president called Frederiksen “nasty” and cancelled his upcoming September visit.
The cold hard facts show that women aren’t just electable—they’re empirically more electable than their male counterparts.