Women consist of more than 50 percent of the voters in the United States. But what is between your legs doesn’t guarantee a commitment to how this translates to the ballot box. The race is on to determine what happens in the next presidential campaign.
DIFFERENT SHADES OF VULVA AND WOMEN’S RIGHT TO VOTE
Those individuals with light colored vulva are being bombarded with appeals based on race.
Those individuals with other shades of vulva are being trashed and bashed with messages reminding them of their inferior status.
You bet that we’re tired of this nonsense. The most recent leak from the US Supreme Court about the imminent court decision eliminating Row versus Wade reminds us not to be angry and stay in our place and ask to be excused to go to the bathroom. Pretty please. It is not pretty and no longer does anyone say “please.” Are we supposed to smile and accept the demands urging us to be receptacles eager to return to the former status of women with no rights at all.
We notice when voting rights are adjusted by those attempting to change the status quo.
ANGER IS GROWING—NOW, TRANSLATE THIS ANNOYANCE INTO ACTION!
I am more than annoyed about this situation. There, I have said it. Is this the goal? To wipe out the First Amendment to the US Constitution? Over 100 years ago, US women could not vote. They persisted. Now, the right to vote is taken for granted, but the essential top-down social structure remains.
Plan for high tea on August 26th to remind yourself and others that we stand on the shoulders of those who have come before us. And we’re passing the torch of freedom to the next generation of those with short fuses. They are there! And if your state insists on banning abortion, bring the babies into the world with different roles in the family, community, nation, and planet. Start with a cup of tea. Tea fueled generations before us. Our time is now.
Suffrage Wagon News Channel has been publishing since 2009. This web platform reminds us to order the book, An Unfinished Revolution: Edna Buckman Kearns and the Struggle for Women’s Rights. Order from SUNY Press in Albany, New York or from your local book store.