Despite her white feminist impulse—and I defy anyone to find a white feminist who has not given into their worst white feminist impulses—Ruth Bader Ginsburg was rather forward-thinking.
Special Report: Ruth Bader Ginsburg
Ruth Bader Ginsburg dedicated her career to fighting for women’s rights and equality, and she leaves behind a legacy nearly unmatched in the law. She wasn’t perfect, but she was always willing to learn. Our coverage of Justice Ginsburg and her legacy is below.
"She made room for future lawyers like me who seek to dedicate their legal career to work that lifts the metaphorical 'knee' off of the necks of the most vulnerable among us."
Nothing will be the same.
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With her gone, it is increasingly up to us—the people—to strengthen abortion access in this country.
It is both painful and wrong that we cannot honor this titan and her life’s work without the existential fear of what comes next.
Colorado Attorney General Phil Weiser reflects on the legal legacy Ginsburg has built and how to carry that forward: "What would Justice Ginsburg think?"
The country lost a giant in Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's passing. She was 87.
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Any lawyer can help women assert their legal rights.
We don't want to contemplate what will happen when she's not there holding it down.
Even a sitting Supreme Court justice has had a #MeToo moment in her career.
Ginsburg's comments reflect a truth progressive white feminists need to deal with: Far too often, race isn’t centered in our political and cultural analysis, even if we believe it to be.