Feminist do not seek to overpower the world but to merely reach equilibrium with the masculine energy.
The suppression of feminine energy worldwide has allowed for masculine energy to consume the Earth.
The result of the masculine energy imbalance is our current state which is a world where there is lack of empathy for others around the world who are starving, homeless, stricken with disease, living in underdeveloped shelter and having human rights dangled in front of them but are not accessible to them.
The Women’s History Month reflection video for today is an honor to women who embrace tradition as a tool to invoke change.
Today’s video is of the TEDTALKS series and is less than 20 minutes long. The speaker in this video is Kavita Ramdas and the name of the video is, Radical women, embracing tradition. The video has been embedded within this article, please view in entirety so as not to miss the frame of reference.
Kavita speaks from a world perspective about women and oppression. She tells several stories of women making change along with the struggles they encounter amidst their journey.
Kavita describes how personal is political and how women must make change everywhere they can and in every way.
Kavita talks about how women in Eastern countries message to Western country women is that, “we do not have to look like you to make change.”
Women in Eastern countries have risen to political status while wearing feminine energy suppressing clothes and amidst governance that attempts to oppress women through law.
Kavita shares how one of the requirements of one of the largest world religions is that every individual have literacy so that they can read and comprehend the text thereof. Such requirements have been used to allow women literacy rights worldwide.
Many of us living in America are absolutely oblivious to the inhumane rights of women worldwide. At this very moment, there are places on Earth where women are not allowed to show their skin, their hair or their feet. There are places where women are being sold off for marriage at the tender age of twelve.