- I can't not march. I march for women who have made that wrong decision and suffered greatly; [but] most of all I march for the unborn.
- It's about spiritual leadership. When women bring their young boys and they see women leading the prayer, they can initiate change as they grow up.
- And while there are people of good conscience on both sides of this argument, one thing has become abundantly clear to me: the heavy hand of government must not make this decision for women and families.
- Must every story about campus rape panic begin with the standard caveat, ‘sexual assault on campus is a serious problem’?
- I don’t like [the pressure] that people put on me - on women - that you’ve failed yourself as a female because you haven’t procreated…This continually is said about me: that I was so career-driven and focused on myself; that I don’t want to be a mother, and how selfish that is…Even saying it gets me a little tight in my throat.
- I think one of the most important things we did as a party this cycle is we didn’t nominate any cavemen. It’s very hard to climb out from under that…anytime somebody said something boneheaded on our side of the aisle, we’d pounce on that and say, ‘You don’t speak for Republicans; that’s not our position.’
- Many of the naysayers out there said that Utah would never elect a black, Republican, LDS (Mormon) woman to Congress. Not only did we do it, we were the first to do it.
- If you are against everything Joni Ernst or Mia Love stand for, then this election was bad for you and the policies you care about, not bad for women. It should be obvious, but ‘women’ - half the population - are not a uniform voting block with uniform ideas about what is best for them.
- I don't get it. No disrespect to Kim [Kardashian] but... people are offended by my breastfeeding selfies and are fine with her - amazing - booty cover?
- The most common occupation for women in G rated films is royalty - which is a great gig, if you can get it.
- I was expecting some real, real rotten conduct by guys, and I didn't see that. I saw, ‘Hey, baby.’ ‘Looking good today, girl.’ ‘Have a good day.’ ‘How are you?’ ‘Ooh. Ooh. Looking good’ …It was men being polite. And it was men mildly aggressive…I mean, I don't do those kinds of things, but it didn't seem intimidating to me.
- On [one] Daily Show segment…women in the studio run through their tactics—listening to music, fake phone calls, looking straight down at the sidewalk and pretending not to hear. I, too, have a strategy. I deploy an advance attack: nodding and saying, “How’s it going?” before any man has a chance to be rude. In case you’ve missed the bigger point, let me spell it out for you: Women have strategies for walking down the street. If you’re a man, ask yourself whether you have a strategy beyond putting one foot in front of the other, and you might begin to see why street harassment becomes exhausting.