In the late 70s and early 80s, when women were beginning to gain ground in politics, a few things happened.
First, we all learned to take seriously the possibility that our lives would be in danger if we dared to be outspoken.
Second, we began to see women who were not “perfect” in any way, shape, or form, and were simply the victims of an oppressive culture.
We began to recognize that women were not perfect.
And finally, we started seeing how much power women had in their communities and communities of color.
But what was missing in all this was the women’s movement.
Women had a long history of resisting oppression, and yet they had not come together to fight back against this oppression.
The problem was not that we lacked the capacity to organize.
The solution to the problem was that we had no one to organize us.
This is why we had to find other people who could.
So when women took the initiative to organize, they realized that the women who had fought for their rights did not exist in the women-only spaces that we found ourselves in.
They did not have the capacity or inclination to take action in the communities we were in.
And it wasn’t until the 80s that women’s organizations began to come together and start building power for themselves and the women in their lives.
And that is what the Women’s March is about.
Women’s groups and organizations around the world have been organized to mobilize women, especially women of color, to organize for the empowerment of all women, not just the privileged.
The Women’s Marches have begun to have the same impact that the Black Lives Matter Movement has had on the movement for Black lives.
Women are reclaiming our power in ways we never expected.
This has been happening all over the world, including in the United States.
Women have taken to the streets in the U.S. to show that they are not passive.
We are standing up.
We aren’t waiting for a moment of silence to allow our voices to be heard.
We can no longer wait for a woman to be quiet.
We have a voice.
We cannot be silent.
We must fight for ourselves and for our sisters.
And we are going to do it with vigor and vigor.
This year’s Women’s Decade is the most progressive in women’s history.
The march’s organizers, along with our allies, are determined to make 2017 a turning point for women’s empowerment.
Our goal is not to just take back our streets.
It is to transform our lives and our cities.
The movement will be a challenge to patriarchy.
We will need to confront the many obstacles that keep us from participating fully in the lives of our sisters, daughters, and mothers.
But we also need to understand the need for collective action to change these systems and to fight for justice for all.
We need to recognize the ways in which our movements and movements for justice have been historically and systematically dominated by white men.
We also need a deep recognition that there are more women than men who are fighting for equality, liberation, and equality, and who are not just fighting against white supremacy.
We do not have to sit back and watch white men take back the streets.
We simply have to do our part.
This past weekend, in a series of marches across the United State, hundreds of thousands of women of every race, gender, sexuality, and sexual orientation demonstrated against sexism, racism, and anti-woman discrimination.
We marched in solidarity with women of all backgrounds, genders, and ages.
We joined together in opposition to white supremacy and patriarchy.
And while we had the opportunity to participate in the Women Decade in cities across the country, we chose not to.
Because we knew that our participation in the march was not about liberation.
It was not our time to take our voices back.
Rather, it was about ensuring that we were represented on the streets as women.
We were not the only ones.
We had the courage to stand up and speak out.
The fact that the march also featured a diverse group of women speaks volumes about the strength of our voices and our willingness to fight.
The message of the Women.
March was clear: we are not powerless, we are powerful.
The goal of the march is to build a stronger movement for justice, not only for women, but for all people.
As we celebrate the Women Day, we must also recognize that there is more work to be done.
The task is not easy.
It will require us to take back cities, communities, and workplaces from white men, as well as from those who use the systems of power to oppress women.
But in the end, the struggle for justice and the liberation of all of us will be more powerful when we all come together.
We won’t have to wait for the Women March to end, but we can’t sit back.
The women’s marches are an important part of