I. Imagine that the Government of Canada has convened a Citizens
Assembly to determine how to increase the number of women in politics at
the federal level. You are a representative of Equal Voice Canada—an
organization that seeks to increase the number of women in formal
politics—and will be giving a presentation to the Assembly. Drawing on the
relevant course materials, explain to the Assembly which concrete steps that
the government could take to increase both the supply of and demand for
women in politics giving evidence to support your proposals. Ensure that the
initiatives proposed consider intersectionality. Maximum 1000 words.

II. Choose three thinkers/works that offer contrasting views of what
feminism is and/or how the feminist cause should be realized. You may
either write a dialogue (in script form) amongst the thinkers/works and
yourself or a formal essay contrasting and evaluating their views. Maximum
1000 words.

III. Consider at least three women’s activist groups we’ve encountered
throughout the course. Discuss some similarities and differences amongst
them regarding their objectives, tactics, how they create cohesion, the
success of their campaigns, and any other factors you consider relevant. Can
we make any generalizations about women’s activist groups across time and
place or should each be understood solely in its specific context? Maximum
1000 words.

IV. “The personal is political.” Drawing on various materials covered
throughout the course discuss what this statement means and what its
implications are. Additionally, drawing on course material, reflect on how
aspects of your own life might be understood as political. Maximum 1000