Victoria Woodhull

A film on suffragist Victoria Woodhull is needed now more than ever.
Our popular 2016 Education Debate series, with the big picture questions in US Education posed to thought leaders at the
In 1872, Woodhull ran for President of the United States at a time when women did not even have the right to vote. Her opposition
When we think of women in politics, their inclusion in places of power seems to be a recent occurrence, but women have been
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."
This summer promises to deliver an historic period. We are likely to see the first woman named the nominee for a major U.S
Nope, Hillary wasn't the first. Before her there was Victoria C. Woodhull. I hear you asking, "Victoria who?" Most people haven't ever heard of this 19th century female suffrage icon, but she was a revolutionary woman before her time. Here are seven things she can teach us about being strong, modern women.
It's really not about "equality"; it's about freedom. Freedom. FREEDOM. The freedom to live a life fully and without fear, no matter your gender. Women today, especially in America, are living a dream that our foremothers dreamed for us. And they have passed the torch to us.
Although many countries around the world have had a woman as the leader of their government, the U.S. has never had a woman president. Women were running for president, though, even before women had the right to vote.
This year on President's Day I want to honor our female presidents. Oh, I forgot. There aren't any. You'd think it was against the law or something. It probably would have been if the founding fathers had thought of it.