But only 16% think other Americans are just as ready for a female commander in chief.
The actress was dead serious when talking to Variety on the "Veep" red carpet and people loved it.
She is not going to move the voters with her oratory skills, or by making promises that everyone already predicts. She needs to narrow her communication gap with the voters by dispensing with the guarded persona that muddles her message--even though the content in her message is far more defined, corporeal, and nuanced than her opponent's rather murky "plans" (declarations only, no details).
Showing America and the world that it is indeed possible for a woman to become the presidential nominee of a major party is life-changing.
Hm. What is different? What could it be?
It's about damn time.
Support for female candidates has grown steadily since 1945.
What I know of Hillary's journey I know only in the context of my lifetime, and it's easy to feel that Hillary has accomplished much of what she's accomplished alone. But the reality is other women ran for both president and vice president before 2008, all aiding in the realization of Clinton's 2016 "clinch."
Not this year, the "Scandal" star said, but maybe in four more.
The "highest, hardest" glass ceiling is cracking.