A movement that is led by women, which aims to end sexual and gender discrimination, and that demands greater equality, has been largely ignored in the past three decades of US politics.
That is largely because of the power of the patriarchal, white male power structure.
And the silence from both sides of the political aisle has been deafening.
The movement is a direct response to the current political climate.
In the 1960s, women’s liberation was a mainstream issue that dominated American politics.
The feminist movement of the late 1960s and early 1970s was led by Gloria Steinem and was championed by women such as Ella Fitzgerald and Jane Fonda.
And as the movement grew and grew, so did the power and influence of the male-dominated American establishment.
It was this patriarchal, male-centric power structure that led to the rise of a new political class of women that had to fight back.
And that is when the women’s movements were born.
In 1970, Gloria Steyn founded the National Organization for Women, or NOW.
In 1973, Betty Friedan founded the American Association for the Advancement of Science, or AAAS.
And in the 1980s, the movement’s first female leader, Jane Flanders, led the movement that eventually took women’s issues to the national level.
And for women, these movements were meant to be the start of a movement for gender equality.
But the very next year, the very first women’s march took place in Washington, DC, and was met with a standing ovation from both the left and the right.
The right was angry, the left was angry.
And the women who came out of that protest were told by the men in the crowd, “It’s time to stop pretending we’re equal to men, because you know, we’re not.”
The Women’s Liberation Movement came into being as a reaction to the sexist and racist attitudes of the American political establishment.
This was a movement to create a new system that would better represent women.
And, as it developed, the women of the movement were told that it was time to get back to work.
And what happened next, as the feminist movement has evolved, is that the old ways of seeing women’s oppression were being challenged.
In 1972, when the Equal Rights Amendment was passed, women were not allowed to vote.
And women who were denied equal access to employment or healthcare faced discrimination in their homes.
In the 1970s, as women started to speak out about the systemic and structural oppression they faced, and as they began to understand that the gender pay gap is a result of discrimination, women in the movement became less afraid to speak up.
They became more assertive and took the lead in taking on the powerful structures of society.
And their leadership has led to a new era in the history of the feminist and feminist movements.
And it is a movement that has come to represent women in this country.
So, what changed in the last 40 years?
Well, for one, the way we see ourselves has changed dramatically.
In a country where women are considered to be underrepresented in the workforce, in the professions, and in many other arenas, the idea that women should be the ones making decisions and making the decisions for themselves is no longer a mainstream view.
Women are increasingly being seen as the decision-makers in their own lives, and the new norm in the workplace is that women are paid less than men for the same work.
In addition, women are not seeing themselves as equal to their male counterparts.
In many ways, women now feel more alone than they have in decades.
For many women, the reality of their own experience is more complex than the typical picture painted of their gender in popular culture.
In one recent study, a survey of nearly 5,000 women and 2,000 men found that 42 percent of women felt that their experience of gender oppression was unique, and just 29 percent felt that the experience of their life was unique.
And even though they have gained a measure of power, the status quo in this area of life is not as much a reality as it once was.
Women still experience sexism in every facet of life.
And even when they do have power, they still feel like they are invisible in the society they work in.
For example, women who work in corporate offices and have to negotiate the way that men have to deal with their bosses are often criticized for having a lower salary than their male colleagues.
The rise of feminism is not about women being the “other” anymore.
It is about women seeing themselves, in a very real sense, as equals.
But that doesn’t mean that women who are women are going to be equal to the men who are men.
In order to make this happen, it is important that the feminist leadership is ready to say, “Yes, we are, and we are not.”
And that means opening up the conversation about women’s rights, and creating spaces