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“I love the fact that I cannot see the end of this,” said Whoopi Goldberg, speaking from the platform stage at W. Last year’s Women’s March, originally planned for Washington, DC, inspired same-day Women’s Marches across the globe, an organic uprising of millions who were stunned by the 2016 election that made Donald J. (Worldwide this year, 280 Women’s Marches filled the streets simultaneously.) The mood of that first March was reactionary — an outlet was needed to oppose the misogyny that threatened women’s reproductive rights, and equal rights in general.“Our goal is to register one million women to vote by the November election,” Steinhardt explained, “We feel very strongly that women should know how to exercise their rights and the most basic example of that is voting.” On that initiative WMA is working with voter registration groups such as voter.org, Rock The Vote, and Voto Latino.
An electric energy spread from person to person, especially when the marchers passed Trump International Hotel & Tower, and then Trump Parc, shouting chants: “Not a creepy tweeter, we want a leader,” “Love, not hate, that’s what makes America great,” “Hey, hey, ho, ho, Donald Trump has got to go,” and the repurposed, “Lock him up!From her wheelchair Nadina La Spina, an activist for people with disabilities, told the marchers that the disabled are not spared from sexual assault by medical professionals, and also by those in academia.“I was made to feel that I should be grateful because I was not as good as a nondisabled woman,” she said, the injustice clear in her voice.She also reminded that in the struggle for equal pay, disabled individuals earn 37 percent less overall than the able-bodied.(AG Schneiderman had noted that achieving equal pay for equal work was fighting the existing “Seventh-five cents on the dollar if you’re a white woman, 63 cents if you’re an African-American woman, 54 cents if you’re a Latina.”) The moment when a hush fell over the crowd was when the singer Halsey approached the microphone to share her poem, “A Story Like Mine,” her memories of being sexually assaulted as a child; sitting with her best friend in the waiting room of Planned Parenthood after her friend had been raped; being forced to have sex with a “boyfriend”; performing onstage after a miscarriage; and realizing that her celebrity is not a protection from sexual abuse.21, the Power to the Polls initiative was being launched in Las Vegas in conjunction with the Women’s March organizations.Mothers marching with daughters, aunts with nieces, sisters marching with sisters and brothers, wives with husbands, LGBTQ partners and friends, the March had a feeling of family.People just joined in to help and really, that’s what this is all about, people joining together.” Nina Kulkarni, with the League of Women Voters, was marching nearby with a speaker announcing that she could register voters on the spot.She repeated the mission of registering a million women to vote before the 2018 midterm elections and reminded that on Sun., Jan.“I believe I’m protected ‘cause I live on a screen / Nobody would dare act that way around me / I’ve earned my protection, eternally clean / Until a man that I trust gets his hands in my pants /…And every friend that I know has a story like mine.” The spoken words touched the generations, from three-year-old Adelaide Carter from Brooklyn, participating in her second Women’s March, this time walking with no need of her stroller, to 89-year-old Upper West Sider Mary Vanschaick, in a Women’s March for the first time with the help of her wheelchair.