The Biden Administration has proven time again their lack of priorities for the American people.
Joe Biden and Kamala Harris gave Americans more proof of their “America last” agenda on Friday when they announced the first-ever “National Gender Strategy.”
What is the National Gender Strategy, you may ask yourself?
Well, it has nothing to do with any of the major problems currently facing our nation such as illegal immigration, inflation, the broken supply chain, foreign policy, or even COVID.
Nope, this is about advancing gender equity and equality through vague promises.
Kamala Harris made the announcement on Twitter, saying:
“President Biden and I released the first ever National Gender Strategy. This is our vision for the future of our nation—one that is bold in strategy and one that this moment calls for.”
Here’s more on the Biden Administration’s misplaced priorities from the Daily Wire:
As inflation continues to rise and supply chains continue to break, the Biden/Harris administration on Friday unveiled a first-ever “National Gender Strategy,” aimed at rectifying supposed gender inequality in the U.S. and abroad.
“President Biden and I released the first ever National Gender Strategy,” Vice President Kamala Harris announced via Twitter. “This is our vision for the future of our nation—one that is bold in strategy and one that this moment calls for.”
Here’s some of the strategic priorities laid out in a fact sheet from White House website:
The strategy identifies ten interconnected priorities: 1) economic security; 2) gender-based violence; 3) health; 4) education; 5) justice and immigration; 6) human rights and equality under the law; 7) security and humanitarian relief; 8) climate change; 9) science and technology; and 10) democracy, participation, and leadership. These priorities are inherently linked and must be tackled in concert.
The strategy also adopts an intersectional approach that considers the barriers and challenges faced by those who experience intersecting and compounding forms of discrimination and bias related to gender, race, and other factors, including sexual orientation, ethnicity, religion, disability, age, and socioeconomic status. This includes addressing discrimination and bias faced by Black, Latino, and Indigenous and Native American people, Asian Americans, Native Hawaiians, and Pacific Islanders, and other people of color.
Strategic priorities include:
Improving economic security. As we recover from the pandemic, we have the opportunity to build an economy that works for women and their families. To build back better, we will:
- Ensure that people have equal access to good jobs, including by addressing persistent gender discrimination and systemic barriers to full workforce participation.
- Invest in care infrastructure and care workers to help rebuild the economy and lower costs for working families.
- Dismantle the barriers to equal opportunity in education that undermine the ability to compete on a level playing field, recognizing that education affects future economy security.