Soccer midfielder Julie Foudy (right) cheers her teammate, Tiffany Roberts, during the WUSA All-Star Game in 2003. Al Bello/Getty Images hide caption

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Al Bello/Getty Images

A Message To Inspire Women To Lead: Own Your Awesome

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Are newsrooms too white? Ben McLeod/Flickr hide caption

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Ben McLeod/Flickr

The Modern Newsroom Is Stuck Behind The Gender And Color Line

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Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., speaks at a press conference on Capitol Hill on Jan. 31. Waters called for an investigation into Trump administration ties to Russia. Aaron P. Bernstein/Getty Images hide caption

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Minara Begum (left) and her sister, Rajna Begum, served coconut Mishti (sweets) at the first Bandhu Gardens pop-up at Rose's Fine Food last July. Courtesy of Andrew Miller hide caption

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Courtesy of Andrew Miller

A child holds an umbrella as refugees at a refugee camp in Palorinya, Uganda. Dan Kitwood/Getty Images hide caption

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14-Year-Old Who Fled South Sudan: 'They're Killing Women, Children'

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Judith Ausah (left) and Evelyn Sewodey create solar panels at the Lady Volta Vocational Center for Electricity and Solar Power in Ghana. "At first, I thought it was man's work," says Ausah, whose 2-month-old daughter stays in the school nursery. "But I came here and saw that, yes, women can do it." Ginanne Brownell/For NPR hide caption

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Ginanne Brownell/For NPR

The Women of NASA featured in the Lego set are (left to right): computer scientist Margaret Hamilton, mathematician Katherine Johnson, astronaut Sally Ride, astronaut Mae Jemison and astronomer Nancy Grace Roman. Maia Weinstock hide caption

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Maia Weinstock

Actress Mary Tyler Moore filming First You Cry in 1978 in New York City. Marty Lederhandler/ASSOCIATED PRESS hide caption

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Marty Lederhandler/ASSOCIATED PRESS

Remembering Mary Tyler Moore, Whose Sunny Smile Masked Steel

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Opponents of abortion rights gather at the Washington Monument to hear Vice President Pence speak at the March for Life rally on Friday. Tasos Katopodis /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Tasos Katopodis /AFP/Getty Images

On Abortion, Goals Of Back-To-Back Marches Couldn't Be More Different

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Renho Murata, the leader of Japan's main opposition Democratic Party. Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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Bloomberg via Getty Images

Women Are Making Their Voices Heard In Male-Dominated Japanese Politics

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