By Katherine BowersAuthor Katherine BowerPublished Mar 05, 2017 12:37AM(©2017 The Huffington Posts)It's been a while since we last checked in on the world's most popular social media network.But that doesn't mean we can't be inspired by the best and brightest of our peers.We've gathered a selection of inspiring quotes from some of our favourite Twitter personalities.Take a look below and let us k...
As the feminist movement has grown in prominence and visibility in the United States, it has become increasingly apparent that it has an even broader reach than many would have thought.
Feminists have increasingly taken on issues of race, gender, sexuality, disability and even race and ethnicity.
In fact, the number of people identifying as feminists has more than doubled in the past 10 years, according to the Washington Post.
But is the movement really doing what its advocates claim?
As the United Nations recently declared, feminism has come to be seen as a threat to women.
But as the American feminist movement’s influence on the American society grows, so too has the number and prominence of feminists.
And as it has expanded, feminists have become increasingly vocal about their concerns.
Here are 10 ways feminists have contributed to our society.
We have an unspoken agreement that feminism is the only way.
The American feminist Movement, or feminism, is not about gender equality.
In its earliest days, it was centered on the issues of women’s liberation, including equal pay, equal education, equal access to abortion and child care, and health care.
But by the late 1980s, it became clear that there was a growing movement for social justice.
When a group of young women from the University of California, Berkeley, started to organize around the idea of feminism, they were met with a barrage of hate and fear from a community that had never seen them before.
The response from feminists and others on the right was that their actions were sexist and that the movement was a threat.
It was clear that their fight for social equality was not about equality, but rather, an attack on feminism as a whole.
The backlash, which continued until the early 2000s, forced the women to take a more radical stand on the matter.
In 2001, the American Association of University Women (AAUW) formed a new group called the National Coalition for Men’s Issues, which included a statement that called for a more aggressive approach to women’s issues, saying that “men’s issues are just as important to us as women’s.”
It also called for “radical action” in order to “bring about gender justice.”
The AAUW later renamed itself the National Organization for Men.
The group was renamed the National Center for Men and Boys in 2001, and became the National Association for Men in 2009.
Women have fought for more than just equality.
Feminism has a long and proud history of challenging gender stereotypes.
In the early days, feminism was focused on issues like equal pay for equal work.
Women took on other forms of inequality, like sexual harassment and discrimination.
In 1969, for example, the Supreme Court upheld the Equal Protection Clause of the 14th Amendment, which guarantees that men and women are equal in the eyes of the law.
This meant that women would be able to sue in the courts for discrimination, whether it be when a man called a woman a “cunt” or a woman used a woman’s clothing to get into a car.
The case that would define the concept of gender equality was the case of Anita Hill, a conservative attorney who became the first woman in the U.S. to appear in court.
She was accused of sexual harassment in 1975, but the case was thrown out of court in 1978.
A jury found her not guilty, and she later sued the city of Los Angeles for its decision.
Women still struggle with gender-based violence.
In 2016, the U:S.
Department of Justice released a report on how the country has failed to combat gender-biased violence against women.
The report highlighted the fact that women in the military are often the ones to be attacked.
The study also pointed out that the U,S.
has a gender-inclusive military culture that leads to a culture of victimization that is not just a matter of a few isolated cases of gender-related violence, but also systemic, systemic problems that include unequal pay, unequal housing and unequal treatment.
We’re not just fighting for equality, we’re fighting for liberation.
When we see men and boys fighting for their rights, we are inspired.
In 2017, the United Nation’s Inter-American Commission on Human Rights issued a report that outlined a series of recommendations that called on the United Kingdom to eliminate all forms of gender discrimination.
The recommendations include the abolition of gender stereotypes in education, the right to vote, and the right for all women to hold elected positions.
We’ve had a few women get elected.
Many feminist movements have been driven by grassroots organizing, but in the case