The administration created this crisis.
As we observe Women’s Equality Day on Aug. 26, which commemorates the day on which the Nineteenth Amendment, giving women the right to vote, was certified in 1920, it’s important to take the opportunity to take stock. How far has the United States come in terms of women’s rights — and how is it stalling, or going backwards? The news in many quarters seems positive. More Democrat women are running for office in the 2018 midterm elections than ever before, and the #MeToo movement continues to drive public conversation. But there are some fundamental rights for American women remain at risk.
Democracy Dies in Darkness
Analysis Interpretation of the news based on evidence, including data, as well as anticipating how events might unfold based on past events
Hospital staff at Pomona Valley Hospital Medical Center practice strategies that can improve outcomes for women who hemorrhage during or after giving birth
Darla Shine, the wife of new White House deputy chief of staff for communications Bill Shine, hosted a radio show in the late 2000s where she once mocked victims of sexual harassment in the military and repeatedly pushed fringe conspiracy theories about vaccines.
Here’s How Women on the Ballot in 2018 Are Changing the Way We View Motherhood and Leadership
The Trump administration has in the past said it was considering taking children from their parents as a way to deter migrants from coming here.
The budget works to undermine the ultimate source of women’s physical and socioeconomic empowerment: self-determination.
His administration has already made workers, especially women, poorer, less secure, and less safe.
In many ways, the presidency of Donald Trump is about turning back the clock ― returning the nation to a time with fewer consumer protections, minimal abortion rights, diminished opportunities for racial and ethnic minorities, and even less preservation of endangered environments. Last week, Trump signaled a desire to turn back the clock on our approach to child welfare, too.