For all her supposed feminism, Sally Quinn apparently believes a woman's place is in the home:
[I]t's interesting that here I am, supposedly part of you know, the -- what one would call the liberal elite media. That's what we've been all -- the critics of Sarah Palin have been called. And yet, taking the position that a woman with five children, including one with special needs, and a daughter who is a 17-year-old child who is pregnant and about to have a baby, probably has got to rethink her priorities. It seems to me that there is a tipping point, and I think that she's crossed the tipping point. I believe that it's going to be very difficult for her...I think this is -- this is too much.BTW, the National Organization for Women really should drop the "W" and replace it with an "L"--for "liberals":
A spokeswoman for the National Organization for Women, noting Palin’s opposition to abortion rights and support of other parts of the social conservative agenda, told Politico, "She's more a conservative man than she is a woman on women's issues."MORE:
I have a completely savage attack post on Sally Quinn coming up. She has hoisted herself up the mainmast, and since The Anchoress says we need to hold the press to account, I'll start accounting with Sally, who admits that she herself can't count.And M_O_M links to Photon Courier:
Richard Cohen, writing in the Washington Post, compares the nomination of Sarah Palin with Caligula's selection of his horse as a consul and priest.(via Knox News, The Corner)
If this is how Cohen feels about a woman who has been a businessperson, a mayor, and a governor, imagine how he must feel about the vast majority of Americans.