Women now hold a record number of state legislature seats—but a Newsweek analysis found that we're still more than 100 years away from parity in state houses.
“I’m a receptionist at a law firm, and I own an auto-repair shop. I figure, if Donald Trump can win, so can I.”
“Because of the origins of the women’s march, we are always going to be up against sort of the concern from women of color around inclusivity,” Tamika Mallory, co-president of the Women's March board, said.
The second Women's March wants to use women's anger and energy to change the face of politics.
Tamika Mallory is one of the four co-chairs of the national Women's March, who include Linda Sarsour, Carmen Perez and Bob Bland.
"I couldn’t scream because I didn’t want to scare the child in front of me. It left me shaking."
Some of the Women’s March supporters are most certainly not feeling the Bern.
The president is trying to bully this country into submission—but we don't have to let him.
Two New York sisters vow to keep alive the Women’s March momentum in their home city.
Employ the post office box, your soap box and the ballot box, and be prepared to keep on using them for as long as it takes.
The Trump administration hasn't demonstrated much attention to detail.
More than two million people took part in women’s marches across the globe on Saturday.
The marchers in New York City, like elsewhere, shared collective feelings in defiance of Trump’s presidency.
Trump appeared to openly mock a disabled reporter during his election campaign.
Around 200,000 people are expected to march for women’s rights on Saturday.