The battle for equality in the United States is often framed in terms of the fight to keep women from having to choose between a career and having children.
But the women’s movement is about more than just the reproductive rights of women.
As a movement, it’s also about creating more opportunities for women to work, live, and raise families.
For those of us who are struggling to get through the first decade of the 21st century, it all comes down to one thing: equality.
The women’s march is an important step in the right direction, but the work that needs to be done is far greater than just ensuring equal access to reproductive health care and equal pay.
The Women’s March was a big moment for women.
But it was also a moment to recognize that we are a collective, not a single issue, and we are stronger together.
And we need to take the work to make that happen more seriously.
For example, we need more leaders like Melissa Lewis, the founder of the anti-violence organization Women’s Marches, to build the next generation of organizers who are dedicated to advancing women’s empowerment.
We need to invest in a new generation of women’s advocacy groups like the Women’s Media Center and Women Against Rape.
We also need to start to invest more in young women’s education.
There is a tremendous need for young women to be involved in our movement, but we also need more young women of color to see the work we’re doing, and to see our future as the women of the future.
The work of the Women, Action, and the Media Center has made a significant impact in building and empowering young people of color, and this is a vital step in our continued march to a just society.
We are also seeing a big shift in the way we view and relate to each other.
We’re seeing more young people and activists, particularly millennials, identify as progressive.
And the fact that there is a growing grassroots movement to address climate change is one example of this shift.
We know that young people, especially young people who are marginalized, often experience marginalization and marginalization is one of the hardest things we can experience.
It’s not an easy way to navigate social justice movements, and for them to have a voice, it is very important to understand the history of this movement.
And that history is the history that we need now.
But we’re also seeing more and more young black women and people of colour speaking out in favor of racial justice.
We can’t stop there.
We must also take a more holistic view of race.
We have to take a broader look at the ways in which our system is treating people of different races, the ways we treat people of a certain age, and also the ways that we treat our children, because we need them to grow up in a world where they’re safe and secure and that they can be free to pursue the kind of career that will keep them from becoming a burden on the economy and the government.
These are all the issues that are happening in the country, and I am so proud that we’ve been able to come together and stand up and say, yes, we are women, and it’s time to take back this country.
It is our responsibility to change the system and make sure that we live up to that responsibility.
This march, in many ways, is an example of that, and so are other important steps that we’re taking in the next decade.
We should also be taking seriously the fact, which we’ve heard from a lot of women and a lot other people, that our children are the most important thing we have to protect.
We don’t want our children to have to go through the same life experiences as our grandparents, who were able to have children while they were working.
And so we must be investing in our children.
I’ve got a five-year-old son, and he’s already at an age where he wants to be an engineer, and as an engineer and as a man, I want him to be the best that he can be.
I want my children to be like that.
The moment we make it clear that it’s okay for a man to be a father and a mother, that we don’t expect women to follow, we have an opportunity to make change.
And I am proud that I’ve made that transition in the last year and a half.
But I’m also proud that the fact is that I know I am a mother.
I know that my daughter is going to be going to school, and that I’m going to have an education that will be the foundation of her future.
We’ve had enough of the old ways.
The new ways are starting to take shape, and they are a force that is moving us forward.
The future looks bright, but it’s going to require a lot more work.
I am committed to working with all of my fellow citizens, and not just women, to make sure the system works for everyone, not