Elizabeth Warren and Amy Klobuchar will now join a mere handful of women who have won primary delegates in U.S. history—bringing the total up to seven.
As the high-stakes elections of 2020 take shape and the Equal Rights Amendment nears final ratification, women voters will be the key to securing women’s rights.
The board’s “break with convention,” and their decision to back two candidates in a primary, feels less like a declaration and more like a sexist cop-out. Intended or not, having two women share the space historically reserved for one man gives those women short shrift.
2020 is the first presidential election of the #MeToo era. Why do the political parties see it so differently?
Our collective inability to imagine women as viable leaders doesn’t only percolate through the fictional worlds of popular culture. It also frames consequential political debates—and elections.
Ms. intends to ensure that feminist views on solutions to the problems facing the country are not side-lined in 2020. But we can’t do it without you.
Harris’ electability as a Black woman was not the problem that sank her 2020 race. Instead, doubts of that electability—whether from voters, donors, media or political elites—were an added burden to her campaign.
“We call on all citizens of this country, and everyone globally who is repulsed by authoritarianism, to stand with us. Stand with truth.”
Raising the issue of sexual harassment on the presidential debate stage was only the first step for the #MeTooVoter campaign.
Medicare for All has been a fiercely debated topic throughout the Democratic debates—but little attention has been given to the current harmful Medicare restrictions on abortion access.