‘Ain’t I A Woman’ March Highlights The Need For Black Women’s Voices Now

Print Friendly

Above Photo: ANGEL RODRIGUEZ. Black Women United organized Sacramento’s first march for black women’s rights.

Organizers created the event to fill a void they felt was left by January’s Women’s March.

  • DHFabian

    No, those who most urgently need to have a voice in the public forum, representation in government, are the poor. The poor have effectively been blocked out since the 1990s. Economic status is about survival survival itself. The majority of US poor are white.

    Years of work went into more deeply splitting the poor apart by race, and this trickles up. Liberal media regularly run articles defining all white people one of several ugly stereotypes. White women are defined as the clueless and arrogant bourgeoisie, sipping their coffee in their suburban neighborhoods, while white men are typically stereotyped as ignorant, racist, right wing fools. This has not been conducive to building good racial relationships.