US vote 2020: Why women decide elections

The 2016 election “was probably like a ‘wow’ moment for women,” said Christian Nunes, president of the National Organization for Women (NOW)

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“Right now, we have to get out the vote,” Nunes said. “Not only is this the most consequential election of our time from a presidential standpoint, but it’s becoming increasingly clear that we must flip the Senate and elect representatives that uplift the voices of women, the LGBTQIA community, immigrants, the working class, BIPOC Americans, and all those whose rights will be at risk under a conservative-led Supreme Court.”

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“Women have too much on the line this election and we will be the deciding vote. We are demanding a feminist agenda … women’s lives depend on it.”

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“If it does go that road, it’s going to undo so much progress that we’ve made,” said Christian Nunes, president of rights group the National Organization for Women, adding that she thought most women would want to return to workplaces.

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“He has really put forth a lot of things in his comprehensive agenda for women that really talks to speaking about equality for women and particularly women of color,” Nunes said.