Kevin Cirilli, The Hill – April 29, 2015
When asked again if she thought underlying sexism contributed to her firing, she said, “There’s no question that women in positions of authority are scrutinized differently, criticized differently and characterized different.”
Mattie Kahn, Elle – April 28, 2015
Picture the finest possible candidates for elected office. Fix those superlative politicians in your mind. How would you describe them? What words would you use?
Jo Tweedy, The Daily Mail – April 27, 2015
Clinton is by no means the only high-profile woman refusing to change gear as she gets older; there are a raft of successful female figures continuing to put their foot on the gas and power their way into the last quarter of their lives.
Jenna Johnson, Washington Post – April 27, 2015
Just in case her intentions were not perfectly clear, Fiorina added: “When the general election rolls around, we better have a nominee who can throw those punches all day long.”
Kim Lyons, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette – April 26, 2015
The notion that gender-coded language and subtle sexism play a key role in political discourse is gaining traction, said Kelly Dittmar, a scholar with the Center for American Women and Politics in New Brunswick, N.J.
Ashley Alman, Huffington Post – April 26, 2015
“Saturday Night Live” cast member Cecily Strong taught the journalists at the 2015 White House Correspondents’ Dinner an important lesson about covering Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton.
Michael Warren, The Weekly Standard – April 26, 2015
Carly, as everyone knows her, is less Sarah Palin and more Ronald Reagan, a natural storyteller with a quick wit and an ear for emotional narratives. “I fully expect I’ll be underestimated. I have been all my life,” she says in an interview. “What I need to do is perform.”
Clarissa-Jan Lim, Bustle – April 24, 2015
Spouses play an important role in building a candidate’s image, and, fortuitously, if people don’t like the candidate, a charming spouse could help up the candidate’s appeal.
Howard Kurtz, Fox News – April 24, 2015
The former Hewlett-Packard CEO is hardly lacking for media coverage now, particularly when she goes after Hillary Clinton. At times, it seems like that is her main function in the race. But Fiorina attributes that to selective coverage.
Noël Duan, Yahoo! – April 24, 2015
The biggest star in New York last night wasn’t a supermodel or an award-winning actress or one of the most powerful fashion designers in the world—it was presidential hopeful, Hillary Clinton.