"We all want the same thing. We all want our families to have the opportunities to have what they might consider their American Dream," says Joan Greene.
Michigan Attorney General candidate Dana Nessel garnered national attention when she promised not to inappropriately expose herself in a campaign ad.
Mallory McMorrow says she remembers thinking: "How do you tell your daughters that this is not only acceptable behavior but that it’s laudable?"
"People deserve better, and we want better, and we can have better if we have better leaders," says Gaylon B. Alcaraz.
“I just felt like my voice—considering the fact that we've never had a Native American woman in Congress—might be a voice at the table that Congress has never heard," says Deb Haaland.
"If you look at the faces in Congress now, there’s a clear imbalance that doesn't reflect the population of the United States," says Paulette Jordan.
"I can say without equivocation that I bring the strongest set of skills and the broadest set of experiences to the table," says Georgia gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams. "I am ready to be governor on day one."
Fayrouz Saad, the daughter of Lebanese immigrants, sees herself as the "product of the American Dream." If elected, she wants to keep that dream alive for others.
“I never wanted to do this, but it needs to be done, and people need to be doing whatever they can," says Chrissy Houlahan.
Gina Ortiz Jones could become the first Filipina-American Congresswoman.
This weekend, the Women's March launches their "Power to the Polls" initiative, kicking off a national voter registration and mobilization tour that targets swing states and aims to put more progressive politicians in office.
All the locations, start times, and details for the Women's March events in Las Vegas, Chicago, DC, LA, and more this weekend.