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Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and women who make history

Republican Senate candidate Martha McSally, left, and the Democratic Senate candidate, Kyrsten Sinema, rightly, preparing for debate at the studios…

Republican Senate candidate Martha McSally, left, and the Democratic Senate candidate, Kyrsten Sinema, rightly, preparing for debate at the studios at KAET’s public television station in Phoenix on October 15, 2018. (Photo: RICK ELIA, EPA-EFE) 19659021] The majority of the women who ran for households – 185 – were Democrats, while 52 were Republicans. About one-third were women of color.

Debra Haaland, a Democratic candidate for Congress, is listening to a supporter talking on her Albuquerque , New Mexico, Headquarters, June 4, 2018. “When considering what is representative democracy, ensure that the perspective and experience of the entire population is reflected in the legislative institutions, regardless of whether whether at state level or federal level is important, says Debbie Walsh, Head of Rutger’s Center for American Women and Policy (CAWP). “These experiences form the political priorities of the chosen officials.”

At present 84 women serve to vote for Hemmedlems, including 61 Democrats and 23 Republicans. It has been the record since 2013, according to Rutger’s center.

Twenty-three women or serving in the Senate, including six Republicans and 17 Democrats. Six women – two Democrats and four Republicans – are governors.

During the 1992 year of the woman, voters elected more new women – 24 – to Congress than in any previous decade, and this post remains, according to Rutgers. That election followed Professor Anita Hills testimony of allegations of sexual harassment against Clarence Thomas during his confirmation to the Supreme Court.

Democratic congress candidate Sharice Davids talks to a volunteer at his campaign office on October 1, 2018 in Overland Park, Kansas. (Photo: Charlie Riedel, AP)

This year, women have won a record of winning priests, from state legislators to governors to Congress, according to CAWP. Their historic commitment follows the massive women’s March to resist Trump’s presidency and the # MeToo movements protest against sexual misconduct in the workplace.

Some candidates have shared their own # MeToo movement stories in their campaigns. Others included their kids in promotional ads, and in a few cases they broke them even. Another candidate, Liuba Grechen Shirley, a Long Island Democrat, won approval from the Federal Electoral Commission to use campaign funds for campaign-related childcare costs.

“For me, women win if she ran if she actually wins or not Candidates are ready to make history November 6th

More: Female candidates put Women’s veterans are fighting for a new mission: Fixing Congress : Women’s March returns, but the real focus is midterms

Read or Share this story: https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/politics/elections/2018/11/06 / women- candidates midterms / 1845639002 /

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