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Pose at Protest


Highlighting trailblazing women who defy convention and are impactful figures in the news, due to their efforts in enhancing the well-being of other women.


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Women Making a Difference


 "Don’t follow the crowd, let the crowd follow you.” — Margaret Thatcher



Women have consistently proven themselves as catalysts for change across every sphere of society, making an indelible mark on history through their resilience, determination, and vision. From the forefront of social justice movements to the heights of scientific innovation, women have shattered barriers and blazed trails, creating a world where equality and progress thrive. Their unwavering commitment to empowering communities, advocating for human rights, driving technological advancements, and leading with compassion continues to shape a future where the potential for positive change knows no bounds. Women's unwavering resolve and transformative actions stand as a testament to their immense capability in making an enduring difference in the world.


Lisa Geyer, Visionary Responsible For Technology That Advances The Well-Being Of Humanity

Lisa Geyer of THEIR ACTIONS & GUARDIAN BAND is intent on making a difference! Her team created a Safety Security watch, The G|B Defender, which became the official watch of New York Times Square in 2018. This watch is popular amongst athletes who train alone and for people who want added extra protection. Streaming live video at the push of a button, it puts any potential attacker’s face and voice on the customer’s personal cloud account. Lisa says it is like wearing a security camera on your wrist! 


Lisa also developed THEIR ACTIONS chat app. "The #1 rated Chat App That Gives people a Safe Space To Speak Up & Be Heard."


Their Actions is an app designed to provide a safe and anonymous platform for individuals to connect with others who may be going through similar situations or facing challenges in their lives. This can be valuable for people who want to share their experiences, seek support, or simply connect with others who can relate to their circumstances.


Their Actions app emphasizes the importance of speaking one's truth and not letting anyone hinder your ability to express yourself. Users can chat with people globally who have similar stories, fostering a sense of understanding and solidarity.


WOMEN - If you are seeking emotional support, advice, or simply a place to share your experiences without fear of judgment or repercussions, download Their Actions app today from the App Store or Google play.

Follow @theiractions / @gb_guardianband

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Women Creating an Impact

LEAH REMINI, Powerful Advocate

We want you to follow and applaud Leah Remini because of the work she has done to expose the abuses of Scientology, men in Hollywood, and her constant vigilance supporting people who don't feel like they have a voice. 


“While advocating for victims of Scientology has significantly impacted my life and career, Scientology’s final objective of silencing me has not been achieved,” People who share what they’ve experienced in Scientology, and those who tell their stories and advocate for them, should be free to do so without fearing retaliation from a cult with tax exemption and billions in assets.” Follow @leahremini 

Bethann Hardison, Fashion Activist

Hardison’s contributions in modeling and advocacy have earned her several awards throughout her career. Hardison’s activism in the industry that cemented her position as a true advocate and icon in fashion, and one who had the power to change the industry in terms of representation. From creating the Black Girls Coalition in the late ’80s to returning in the post-2000s era to calling out the fashion industry’s racism. She has always been at the forefront of change and representation.


“It’s difficult to be an activist,” Hardison says, “It requires a lot of energy.” Follow @bethannhardison

Kimberly Teehee, A voice for Native Americans

As the first senior policy adviser for Native American affairs in the White House Domestic Policy Council, she spearheaded the provision in the 2013 Violence Against Women Act reauthorization that lets tribal courts prosecute non-Indians who commit certain domestic-violence crimes on Indian lands. Over half of American Indian/-Native Alaska women have experienced sexual violence. 


“Tribes, like other jurisdictions, should have the ability to prosecute crimes committed on their lands,” she says, “making sure American Indian women have the same protections that women have in this country.” #KimberlyTeehee

Tarana Burke, Activist, #metoo

Burke knows firsthand how important it is to find healing after traumatic, sexual encounters. She has dedicated her life to helping women — especially women of color — rebound from them. "I want the women I work with to find the entry point to where their healing is," she said. "Violence is violence. Trauma is trauma. And we are taught to downplay it, even think about it as child's play." 


 "My work started in support of Black and brown girls in the community in Alabama. And it grew to be about supporting Black and brown women and girls across the country. And beyond that it grew to be about supporting marginalized people in marginalized communities." 

"The actual me too Movement is about supporting sexual assault survivors." Follow @metoo @taranajaneen

Helen Zia, Writer, Social Justice Activist

Helen Zia is one of USA TODAY's Women of the Century. 

Journalist and activist Helen Zia says when it comes to dealing with today's struggles, Americans didn't learn enough, or might have forgotten, the lessons of the past. 

She was executive editor of Ms. magazine and testified before the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights about media portrayals of Asian Americans. In 2010 she was a witness in the landmark case for marriage equality that was decided by the U.S. Supreme Court. She is a co-founder of American Citizens for Justice.


"I try to remember we can always make a difference no matter how difficult things are. There’s no such thing as small. What can I do? Big or small, it’s all big. Because we can do things as individuals, but when we get together and do it with other people, it becomes big." 

Follow @helenziareal

Linda Sarsour, Racial Justice Activist


"We Are Not Here to Be Bystanders"

Linda Sarsour is a self described “working woman, racial justice and civil rights activist, every Islamophobe’s worst nightmare, and mother of three.” Linda shatters stereotypes of Muslim women while also treasuring her religious and ethnic heritage. Linda Sarsour is also an author & an award-winning racial justice and civil rights activist. She is a Palestinian Muslim American and a self-proclaimed “pure New Yorker, born and raised in Brooklyn!” She is the former Executive Director of the Arab American Association of New York and co-founder of the first Muslim online organizing platform, MPOWER Change. Linda has been at the forefront of major civil rights campaigns including calling for an end to unwarranted surveillance of New York’s Muslim communities and ending police policies like stop and frisk. Follow @lsarsour

Women In The News

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