Why the Republican Party is so obsessed with women

What makes a woman?

It’s a question that the Republican party seems to be so fixated on answering with a series of answers.

If you want to know about the importance of having a woman in the Oval Office, then you need look no further than the GOP.

That’s because they are obsessed with it, and they’ve put a lot of effort into getting you to think that the answer to that question is a woman.

They are trying to get you to believe that women are somehow less than men.

But, really, if you want a better answer to the question, just ask any woman.

And, if that doesn’t work, you can ask any Republican. 

When I interviewed Barbara Bumiller in the fall of 2016, she told me that she was “aghast” at the “unwillingness of the American public to give women equal rights, equality and opportunities” during the Obama years.

And it was during that interview that she made her stunning discovery: the Republican women’s caucus. 

The idea that there are any Republicans who are willing to publicly and unequivocally say that women should be afforded the same rights, equal opportunities and opportunities as men, was a shock. 

For years, the Republican caucus has been arguing that the country should not give women the same level of rights and equality as men. 

It’s an idea that has been popular with the party for decades, with its “Women First” philosophy and rhetoric, and with a focus on supporting women in politics. 

In 2014, a group of Republican congressmen called for an end to the exclusion of women from the Republican National Committee.

The movement quickly gained traction with the Republican Senate, where the Senate Minority Leader, Mitch McConnell, even called for the party to “end its silent silence” in favor of the women. 

And now, after nearly three years of fighting for these rights, Republicans are in a position to make real progress on women’s equality. 

Bumiller, who is now a vice president at the conservative American Action Network, told me she was surprised that Republicans were so quick to make progress on issues of women’s rights during Obama’s tenure.

“I had never heard about any of these things before I started working for them,” she said.

“And I was amazed that so many of them were in the Senate and the House of Representatives and had been working for years on women-in-government.” 

Brumiller believes that the lack of progress on these issues is the result of “a culture of entitlement,” and says that many of the Republican congresswomen who are working on this issue are not just fighting for the rights of women, but are also fighting for women’s entitlement as well. 

“They think it’s okay for women to get a raise, and women to have more power, and more power to do things for themselves, and if women have more opportunities, that’s great, and that’s a good thing,” she explained. 

According to Bumillers research, women are less likely to get paid as well as get promotions for the same work, and are more likely to be judged based on their appearance, gender, and race than men, making it less likely that women will get paid equally. 

As women become more visible, the way women are treated will change.

“The Republicans want to make women feel like they’re under attack and they don’t want to talk about the issues,” Bumall said. 

So, is there any chance that this movement will change? 

Not exactly. 

Women are still expected to be the primary breadwinners in a household, and this has long been a conservative belief.

The idea that the women of the world should be the breadwinters for the entire family is still a central tenet of conservative politics.

In many ways, the only way to fight back against the idea that women have no power is to become more politically active.

Bumilling has been working with women in Congress and says she is not just trying to “fix” these issues, but to make them “truly systemic.” 

“I’m not a feminist, but I do see the need to address the issue of pay equity,” Brumiller said.

She has been speaking with legislators and working with a number of groups to push for the establishment of a “Women’s Equal Pay Day,” and is now working with Congress to enact legislation to raise the minimum wage to $15 per hour. 

But, what if Republicans continue to keep working to make things about women even more difficult, while also promoting the idea of equality for all women? 

Bums experience at the Republican convention in Cleveland this summer convinced her that the party is not moving forward on the issue.

She said she was at the convention with other women and told me, “It’s a complete joke.

It’s the same old stuff.

We know we have a problem, and it’s