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.
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.
I am proud, as the Political Director of the Democratic Attorneys General Association, to announce that the committee will now only endorse candidates who support the right to access abortion and publicly commit to protecting reproductive rights, beginning with the 2020 cycle.
We asked our readers what they would ask at tonight’s debate. These were some of our favorite questions they posed to the candidates.
Too many questions of concern to women and feminists go unasked at presidential debates. In advance of tonight’s presidential debate, we have some suggestions for the moderators.
In the current political moment, abortion deserves more than a quick-fire round of responses—and many other critical issues deserve more air time, too.
Today marks the second anniversary of the viral explosion of Tarana Burke’s #MeToo movement—and she marked the occasion by launching the #MeTooVoter online campaign calling on political leaders to address sexual harassment and design solutions for safer workplaces.