TIME

What comes after the Women’s March

Freedom Plaza in Washington, D.C., is prepped for the Jan. 19 Women’s March

THOSE WHO DONNED THEIR PINK HATS AND picked up their placards on Jan. 19 betrayed little fatigue as they trotted down Pennsylvania Avenue during this year’s Women’s March, raising middle fingers at the Trump International Hotel in passing. But, just two years in, the movement behind the march is showing its age.

In 2017, nearly half a million people flooded the streets of Washington in a mass challenge to President Trump, with millions joining rallies elsewhere in what

You're reading a preview, sign up to read more.

Related Interests

More from TIME

TIME3 min read
The Resilience Of Snowflakes
Every September, as the first day of school approaches, I spend a lot of time thinking about darkness. Perhaps other teachers would say the same, jokingly. But I teach a high school course on trauma literature. So the question of darkness—of how much
TIME5 min readPolitics
Former U.N. Ambassador Samantha Power Has A Lot Of Stories To Tell—and No Problem Talking
“I BELIEVE IN OVERSHARING,” SAYS SAMANTHA Power. She’s not kidding. Her answer to the journalistic equivalent of a warm-up pitch—So how’s teaching going?—is 16 minutes long and touches her views on geopolitics, Ebola, diplomacy, Facebook, President T
TIME2 min read
For the Record
‘His is a government with no mandate, no morals and, as of today, no majority.’ JEREMY CORBYN, leader of Britain’s opposition Labour Party, on Sept. 3, when Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s Conservative Party lost its majority after one lawmaker defec