Many times in my career, I’ve heard the word “can’t.”
Kamala, you said you’re committed to social justice. You can’t be a prosecutor.
Kamala, you can’t beat an eight-year incumbent San Francisco District Attorney. It’s not your turn. It’s not your time.
You can’t run for Attorney General. It will be too hard, or too much work.
I’ve never been a fan of the word “can’t” – aimed at me, or anyone else. No child should feel they can’t get a high quality public school education because of the neighborhood in which they live. No student should think they can’t go to college because it costs too much. No woman should be told she can’t make her own decisions about her body. No person should live in the shadows because Washington can’t pass comprehensive immigration reform. No hard-working American should believe they can’t find a job that will support their family. America is a place built on “can,” where opportunity exists for everyone. California families depend on that.
No matter how many people said I couldn’t do it, I won my races for District Attorney and Attorney General. I’m a fighter – I’ve fought for the people of California, especially those most in need. And now I’m ready to take that fight to Washington.
My name is Kamala, and I’m running for United States Senate.
Source (Read More): http://www.kamalaharris.org/about-kamala
Women in positions of power
Women in positions of power are women who hold an occupation that gives them great authority, influence, and/or responsibility. Historically, power has been distributed among the sexes disparately. Power and powerful positions have most often been associated with men as opposed to women. As gender equality increases, women hold more and more powerful positions, due to policy and social reform.
Accurate and proportional representation of women in social systems has been shown to be important to long-lasting success of the system. Additionally, a study shows that “absence is not merely a sign of disadvantage and disenfranchisement, but the exclusion of women from positions of power also compounds gender stereotypes and retards the pace of equalization”.
Source (Read More): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Women_in_positions_of_power
Moral Of The Story (PH Women’s Empowerment Solutions)
It’s just A California Thing…