John Kasich stated, “We don’t want to destroy people’s jobs, based on some theory that is not proven.”
Trump can go around telling people, “I think Megyn behaved very nasty to me,” but it really makes him sound like a crybaby. Not the tough negotiator that he claims he will be with Putin, China, and Iran.
Neurosurgeon Ben Carson doesn’t see global warming as a concern because, “There’s always going to be either cooling or warming going on.”
At the Women in the World Summit, Hillary Clinton wondered, “Why extremists always focus on women is a mystery to me.”
“Women, War & Peace” illustrates the power of women to challenge the male-dominated structure of the peacemaking process, formulating their own version of pushback.
Journalist Mona Eltahawy grabbed the audience’s attention with her opening line, “I’m Muslim, I’m a feminist, and I’m here to confuse you. It’s not just about headscarves and hymens.”
Listening to women from the audience, it was clear that a sense of validation was achieved from their blogging contributions. One woman reveled in the realization that online, she was understood.
An Interview with Elizabeth Lesser at the Omega Institute’s “Women in Power” Conference – September 2009
Madeleine Albright’s most arresting comment was the analogy, “Women in a country are like the canary in the coal mine.”
As parents sought to navigate a situation where their healthy daughters had become sick and, in the worse case scenario – died, they turned to the Internet for answers. Scouring the web for information, checking message boards and chat rooms, they found out that their predicament was not isolated.