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Emily Ratajkowski angrily to news of her, to Brett Kavanaugh’s protest focused on her not wearing a bra

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Emily Ratajkowski has written a candid essay on ” why I consider myself to be a feminist, and it is the very response that they received when they protested the nomination of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court.

The model, 28, spoke in depth about how she was introduced to the women’s and gender studies at the university, and why she believes that all women should be treated with respect no matter how they choose to present themselves to the world.

She said that she was in a period of time, she began to feel very discouraged as a young woman in the modern society, when she said Kavanaugh’s nomination.

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Emily Ratajkowski wrote an essay in Harper’s Bazaar about her views on feminism.
(Michael Avedon)

Ratajkowski wrote the following in Harper’s Bazaar, “When I was arrested in D. C., … the headlines were not about what I said, but instead, it is about what kind of shirt I was wearing. Even the women on the left, who fully supported the purpose of my protest, and comments were made about the absence of my bra underneath my white tank and a pair of jeans. In their minds, and the fact that my body was totally visible in one way or another to discredit me and my political action. “But why?”

“I’m a cis, white woman. I am well aware of the privilege that I have to get someone who’s heteronormative, and I don’t pretend to act as if my identity was not made of some of the things that made it easier for me. That being said, I would like to take this opportunity to talk about my experience as a woman,” she added.

Ratajkowski during a protest against Brett Kavanaugh for the Supreme court on Oct. 4, 2018, in the Washington, DC area.
(Paul Morigi/WireImage)

Ratajkowski explained, “Yes, I am positive that most of my early adventures, to explore what it means to be a girl and to be highly influenced by the misogynistic culture. Hell, I’m positive that a lot of the ways in which I can continue to be “sexy” is heavily influenced by the misogyny. But it feels really good to me, and it’s my fucking choice, is it? Isn’t that what feminism is about — choice?… As a grown woman, and I am still amazed at how, in 2019, we will look at the bottom, so a lot of women who love to play around with what it means to be sexy.”

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“As a culture, we are afraid of women in general, as well as, in particular, of the innate power of female sexuality and ownership. As a woman, it is too powerful, and so threatening, when they take on the strength of the embrace of her family. Therefore, we insist on shaming; but we do insist on is that a woman loses something when she has to show off, or to embrace her sexuality,” she continued.

“Well, personally, I find that the opposite is true. I feel as strong as I feel for myself, and sometimes a sense of me, it means wearing a mini skirt. Sometimes it’s wearing a giant hoodie and sweats. Sometimes I feel like I am very strong and pretty when I don’t wear a bra under a tank top. “That’s just-to me, at that time,” Ratajkowski wrote on.

In a way, the actress is practicing her power to keep her armpit hair to make it grow. “If I decide to shave my armpits, or they grow out of it, but that it was up to me. For me, body hair is another option for women to have, in the exercise of their power to decide, to choose, on the basis of the way they feel, and their associations with it, or don’t have the body of it,” she said.

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“On any given day, I have a tendency to want to shave but sometimes let my hair grow, what will make me feel sexy. There is no right answer, no choice, and that’s what makes me any more or less of a feminist or a bad feminist,’ to borrow from Roxane Gay. As long as it is my choice, and it is the right one for you. In the end, the identity and sex of a person, it is up to them, and no one else,” she added.

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