Clinton Takes Three: Sen. Hillary Clinton came back strong Tuesday night to win Ohio, Texas and Rhode Island.

Here’s more from Washington Post, which yesterday ran a front-page story on what Clinton’s candidacy represents for some women. Today Ruth Marcus looks at the “force of gender” in Clinton’s campaign.

Women’s eNews gets reaction from women’s rights leaders. The New York Times looks at the change in news coverage and tone of the campaigns.

This Opportunity Has Been Brought to You by Feminism: “… [W]hat is rarely acknowledged is what feminism has done for men. How else could we arrive at such a moment when the male democratic frontrunner for the presidency is likened to a woman — and is celebrated for it?” writes Marie Wilson in the Huffington Post.

Women Left Out of Peace Talks: “As the United Nations continues its two-week long discussions on the status of women worldwide, there is one nagging fact hovering around the conference rooms in the Secretariat: peacemaking is still largely in the hands of ‘men in suits, puffing on cigars,” writes Thalif Deen at IPS.

Learn more about the 52nd Session on the Commission of the Status of Women here.

Why No Debate for Katie Couric?: The New York Observer questions
why CBS has not hosted a presidential primary debate, which would have
showcased the country’s highest-paid evening news anchor.

Book Review: “The first thing I did when my Amazon home page recommended a book called ‘How Not to Look Old’ was to mutter, ‘Bite me, you ageist crap-mongering bastards. You know who buys a book called ‘How Not to Look Old’? Old people,'” Mary Elizabeth Williams writes at Salon. “The second thing I did was add it to my cart.” Reorganizes Around Women: The search engine
is shifting its focus to its core audience — women — in an attempt to
provide more focused answers on entertainment, health and reference
topics, reports CNET News.

Coffee, Conversation Leads to Kidney Donor: A 51-year-old Starbucks barista is donating her kidney
to one of her customers — a 55-year-old woman with polycystic kidney
disease. The donor, Sandie Andersen, tells The New York Times: “I asked
my surgeon, ‘Will I be able to snowboard afterward?’ He said, ‘Do you
snowboard now?’ I said, ‘No, but I’m hoping to.'”

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