Lee Yeakel

As interviewed by Kat Reagan
"The government that governs best is the government that governs least."
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Patrice Melançon

As Interviewed by Cooper Roalson
"I think that if women can prove that they are physically capable of doing a job, they should be able to do anything that they want to do"
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Mary Odom

As Interviewed by Asa Shepard
"It was like you weren't a full-fledged citizen."
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Shilpa K.

by Nirmiti K.
"And after some time we heard ambulances and police cars coming, you know the sirens."
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Karri Kline

As Interviewed by Rhi Spicer
"Somebody had to do it, and I just happened to be one of the knumbskulls that decided to."
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Eleanor Thompson

As interviewed by Myra Karpinski
"The harder issue would be more like physical dysphoria, which is the sort of disconnect that I feel between myself and my body and my experiences."
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Uma Devi

As Interviewed by Geetika Polavarapu
"My mother told me to marry him. So I did. "
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Martha Cotera

As Interviewed By Samantha Cotera
"I learned ... that once you get put in a bottom group, it’s very hard to catch up."
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Valerie Huerta

As Interviewed by Ava De Leon
"Yeah it might be easier for guys, but if a female can do it and show them that 'Hey we are just as strong as you and we can do the same things that you do.' Then it is even better."
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Jenna Laube

As interviewed by Lola Galindo DeLeon
"You could see that they had never been exposed to it before, and that they were proud of themselves for learning."
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Jennifer Green

As Interviewed by Vivian Green
"I mean, these guys were like sixteen and should not have been doing that because, even though I was tall, they still should have been able to tell that I was a child."
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Jolan Hsieh

As Interviewed by Sophie Lee
"Continue to walk, continue to talk, continue to do what you believe."
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Cassandra Carr

As Interviewed by Claire W.
"The people we had sent to run it, a couple of men, we were in a meeting with the chairman, and I presented this scenario, that things were about to fall apart. They denied it because they were the people in charge, and the CEO listened to them. And it fell apart. And later it fell apart!"
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Ben Dowell

As Interviewed by Ben Carcasi
"Well, I don’t think racism in any form is good, but personally, I would rather live somewhere where its blatant instead of where it's insidious and not clearly stated."
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Sharon Rader

As Interviewed by Zimm Davis
"The way that God would want me act and be and do was to be a pastor. "
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Laurie Heffron

As Interviewed by JD J.
"A lot of the people I end up working with or the topics I end up working on tend to be communities of people who are marginalized or whose voices are silenced and who don’t have a lot of power in our society."
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Jennifer Buntinx

As Interviewed by Claire Prairie
"And I mean 'we' as in anyone who wasn't a white male."
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Dr. Shubhra Sharma

As Interviewed by Ari Sharma
"I loved the idea of teaching, mostly I think, I loved the idea of learning through teaching."
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Merrily Hoffman

As Interviewed by Ben Hoffman
"And he looked at me like there was something wrong with me and said, your the only woman in the office and they can’t do filing; they're men."
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Rebecca Liu

As Interviewed by Irena Li
"There is discrimination everywhere you go, but now we are fighting for it to end. "
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Connie Lane

As Interviewed by Arlo McGill
"And back then women didn't work after they had children, they stayed home and took care of the house and the kids and that was their job."
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Martha Lewis

As Interviewed by Robby Teal
"It never occurred to us that we could be a doctor or a lawyer or an engineer or anything like that."
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Genevieve Dell

As Interviewed by Bo Bednar
"Americans look at Africans differently than they look at African-Americans."
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DeDe Church

As Interviewed by Sam Church
"And because so many voices started coming together, more and more victims felt confident to speak up."
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Sarala L. Peddinti

As Interviewed by Sathvik C.
"If equal opportunities of education and learning are provided, anybody can prove their ability irrespective of their gender..."
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Ruth Herring

As Interviewed by Caroline Cullinane
"... when the 60s came, the women looked around, their kids were gone, they had no professions, and they said ‘Whoops! What’s happening here?’ So, in that time, they had to have a whole new women’s movement, and that just changed the attitude of the country, the women protesting, that they’ve got a job and they weren’t paid as much is the men, and they weren’t treated with respect ..."
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Nell Edgington

As Interviewed by Henry Edgington
"As a woman, you know that stuff goes on all the time; you've been sexually harassed, you've seen friends that have been, it's just sort of known. But you never thought anything would really change."
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Melanie Williams

As Interviewed by R.R.
"Women have to request promotions, they have to request increases in income, and have to go through doubt when people are being discriminated against."
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Srikala Badrinarayanan

As Interviewed by N.V.
"Girls were considered liabilities, and to invest on them would be a waste of the sources, because they would go away after marriage to another household, and boys, after marriage, would bring in girls to support the family. So, after college, marriage was the ultimate goal for girls."
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Jane Sylvia Clarke

As Interviewed by Sean Clarke
"When they would come in, I’d ask a lady, 'Could you tell me your job?' And she said engineering, and, well, it kinda shocked me, because, in my days, none of the women were engineers."
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Kat DeWees

As interviewed by Tyler Hawkins
"The march itself was unbelievably powerful. I was honored to be a member of this vast movement of like minded women coming together to make a difference. It was really the most powerful thing I have, and probably will ever experience."
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Patricia Youngdale

As Interviewed by Anjali Ravi
"I was programming when I was pregnant with my first child -- and when you were seven months pregnant, you had to leave the work force. You couldn’t stay for the last two months. And they seldom hired anybody back who had children."
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Catherine Troberman

Berit Rusing
"Somewhere in all these years woman all decided that they had to work, they wanted freedom, they wanted to get out -- and that’s what they did."
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Susan Woldt

As interviewed by William Wheeler
"They would promote the men to managerial positions and not the women -- and so men moved into management a lot faster than women and made more money and had more authority."
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