As election day has stretched into election week, it’s been hard to determine who will become the next president of the United States. But one thing is clear: women and progressives have made some major wins in this election. These wins are hugely thanks to the women on the ground doing the work at home in their communities.

Bethany Berkeley is the proud owner of Dale Carnegie, a training program dedicated to improving businesses and individuals by looking within. In this interview, she shares about self care, soul sisters, and the role of vulnerability in business.

Not long after a video of her impassioned speech at a Minot City Council meeting went viral, councilwoman Carrie Evans joins us to talk about the importance of local government, being a “professional gay,” and that viral rainbow flag incident.

After decades of fighting for more fair and equal opportunities, women are leaving the workforce in droves. The percentage of women in the workforce is now as low now as it was in the 1980s, very literally sending women back decades. 

Crystal Cossette Knight was shaken by the death of George Floyd earlier this summer. She saw a need to raise awareness about racial injustice, so she baked up Justice Pies.

Women are the supermajority of this country, and their voices deserve to be heard. T’alyce Murray of Supermajority joins us to talk about the power of women’s votes. [VIDEO]

Big change starts small, and there is nowhere that it is more obvious than in local government. The fight for major social policy changes like women’s suffrage, marriage equality, and reproductive healthcare access began at the state or local level. Even though the presidential race tends to monopolize the spotlight during election season, local elections have a major and immediate impact on our everyday lives, and are often the breeding ground for future federal policy change.

Despite comprising over half of the population of the United States, less than 1 in 4 elected officials across the country are women. 

Why in 2020, aren’t women equally represented in elected office?

Nearly eighteen years ago, Rachel Stone moved to North Dakota and since then she has had one clear mission: support our youth. After years of working in the Fargo-Moorhead public school systems, Stone founded the P’s and Q’s, an organization with that same mission.

By now you’ve heard all about how important it is to get out and vote in this upcoming November’s election. But just how does one go about getting out to vote? Here’s everything you need to know about getting registered and getting to your polling place this November.