A new book by reporters Robin Pogrebin and Kate Kelly reveals just how inadequate the FBI investigation into allegations of sexual assault against Brett Kavanaugh was—and what the Republicans hoped to bury.
A new national survey reveals that the Kavanaugh hearings made half of voters think about the lack of female representation in politics and shifted their perceptions of women as political leaders.
Much is at risk in the age of Trump, from reproductive rights to equal pay to protections for survivors of sexual assault and those face employment discrimination. One way or another, these issues all find their way to the federal courts—and the future of those courts is on the ballot Tuesday.
If a horizon is the farthest point we can see, then I want to look there and find a Court that is not afraid to get uncomfortable and to wade into the muddy waters.
Don’t stop fighting. We are the majority, and we can still win this thing.
Voters today believe Ford is honest by a wide margin—59 to 25 percent—and in numbers much higher than those who believe Kavanaugh to be telling the truth, and nearly half of Americans are now opposed to his confirmation.
The ACLU, as a practice, does not support or oppose political or judicial candidates. This marks only the fourth departure from that policy in the organization’s history—and it comes amid mounting sexual assault allegations against Trump’s Supreme Court nominee.
President Trump has finally ordered the FBI to begin an investigation into the mounting sexual assault allegations facing his Supreme Court nominee, Brett Kavanaugh—and feminists lawmakers and advocates are now fighting to ensure that he isn’t limiting its scope.
This is not a new story—but it’s one that should never have to be written and told again.
Four women have now come forward with allegations and information about Brett Kavanaugh’s treatment of women—including claims of sexual assault and other forms of sexual misconduct. Many Senators want to silence them—but feminists are demanding they be heard.