New political research from Tufts University prove that efforts to organize and mobilize voters on college campuses are working—and that their impact could shape the 2020 election results.
Elections this fall in Virginia and Louisiana may provide the answer.
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.
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.
Inspired by the massive Women’s March movement, encouraged by feminist organizations and energized by passionate volunteers, record numbers of women candidates—many of them first-timers—stepped forward to run for office in the midterm elections. And they won in historic numbers.
The historic wins for women on Election Day were also victories for the Affordable Care Act and the people who rely on its benefits—and that’s no coincidence.
The midterms gave Democrats a lot to celebrate, but Michigan’s blue wave was in a class of its own. For the first time in 27 years, Democrats gained control of all three of the state’s top office—and for the first time ever, it was with an all-women ticket.
We should be proud of what we have accomplished during this election for women and for the future of our democracy.
I’m voting today to honor those who went before me and fought, tooth and nail, to ensure that I could. And I’m voting to make sure their vision of a more just and equal world gets a little closer to becoming a reality.
100,000 people marched to the polls in Chicago ahead of the midterm elections. Across the country, feminists today are doing the same.