“Vote Her In is an inspiring, savvy and persuasive take on why America needs more female leadership now. Rebecca offers not just the analysis, but the practical steps every woman and man can take to help get women into the C-suite and the Oval Office.”
Jessica Yellin, author of Savage News ,former CNN White House correspondent
“Vote Her In is the necessary call to action at the highest level to take the highest jobs in the land, including the Presidency, so cruelly denied. Rebecca mobilizes resources old and new—to create a substantive and appealing guide for this last push. We can do it.
Linda Hirshman, author of Sisters in Law: How Sandra Day O’Connor and Ruth Bader Ginsburg Went to the Supreme Court and Changed the World
Here is the Vote Her In readers’ guide. You can download and share. To order Vote Her In at a group discount, contact Jacqueline Jarik: firstname.lastname@example.org.
After centuries of under-representation, the best bet for creating a system that is more fair is electing our first Madam President. Time for the fempire to strike back.
“I’m not just telling you to read Vote Her In: Your Guide to Electing Our First Woman President because I had the honor of interviewing author Rebecca Sive. I’m telling you to read it because, if feminists are going to take over the universe, we need a solid strategy. Thanks to its (Women’s March) poster imagery, Vote Her In serves both as an inspiring manifesto and an enduring snapshot of the women’s rebellion in action.”
“Noted speaker and author on politics, women, leadership, and cultural change, Rebecca Sive, who moderated the 2019 conference Chipstone Session YES. SHE. CAN., is also a knowledgeable collector of studio ceramics, particularly by women potters and artists. Sive’s blog article on the 2019 Chipstone Session offers insight into the panel, which also included presentations by art therapist and educator Ann Lawton, ceramic artist Angelica Pozo, and Curator Adrienne Spinozzi of The Metropolitan Museum of Art. NCECA invites you to watch the video to open and expand conversations that make positive changes.”
Karen Hawkins, editor of The Chicago Reader & Rebellious magazine