“I was born on December 4th, 1981.
I was 22 weeks pregnant, and I was already feeling the effects of pregnancy on me.
I didn’t want to have a baby on Christmas Eve, because I wanted to celebrate birthdays and anniversaries.””
I was a very active participant in the women’s liberation movement.
My favorite activist, Gloria Steinem, was one of my favorite activists.
She’s one of the great pioneers of the feminist movement.”
The pregnancy was also a major influence in my early political activism.
I started to become involved in a group called the National Organization for Women.
It was a radical feminist organization that I joined in 1969, and it was the first organization I joined because I thought it was so revolutionary and revolutionary because it was an organization that advocated for equal rights for women.
And I was very active in that organization.
I also started a local chapter of the Communist Party of America and the Socialist Workers Party of the United States.
I was active in the Women’s Liberation Movement.
I am active in other liberation movements.
I believe that all women have a responsibility to make sure that the world is not only for us, but for all women.
But at the same time, it’s important to understand that feminism is a movement that is rooted in our culture.
We’re not a monolithic movement.
We’ve had to develop this way of thinking.
We have to develop the theory of the class struggle in order to get a handle on the reality of the economy, of capitalism, of the nature of work, and all of the other issues that are related to working people and women.
“But at the end of the day, I think that the work that I’m doing in the labor movement, which I believe is very important, is really an extension of my feminism.
I think it’s a really important movement because women’s rights and the rights of women in general are really the foundation of a free and democratic society.
I’ve always said that I’ve been a feminist for a long time.
I’m the first woman to be elected to the American labor federation.
I had a great career in the unions and I’m still a member of the union.
I always felt that the women who work for me have an equal say in how I am paid, how I’m treated and how I work.
And that’s why I was so happy to get into politics.”
And that was when I was in the first wave of the civil rights movement, and the labor movements of the 1960s and the 70s and even in the 80s.
And then in the 90s, I was involved in the feminist campaign to get the federal government to support women’s right to choose.
And as we saw the birth control mandate in that law, it gave us a big victory.
I feel very proud that I got that mandate.
And the first day that the mandate was enacted, I got to take my seat at the podium.
And to have that victory, to have the government recognize the fact that we’ve been there before and we can do it again, I feel like that was a big step forward.
“When you’re in a movement like the labor, civil rights and civil rights movements, you’re always learning and evolving.
But as we continue to evolve, as we have to evolve with new technology, as it’s become easier to be independent and to be able to speak out, it is important that we keep learning.
And we are constantly learning.
We always need to keep evolving and keeping pushing.
Because there’s a lot of good things happening in the world today, and there’s no reason that we should not have the ability to have those conversations and to have them change.”
We can have that discussion and to change that discussion with our leaders, to continue to grow our movement, because we know that there’s still room to make a difference.
I hope that I can be that voice.
And also, I hope to be that person who can take the fight to the right places and who can stand up for the rights and freedoms of women.
We are going to need a lot more people like me.