Tuesday, October 30, 2018

2018 Glamour Women of the Year Cover Stars

The Glamour Women of the Year awards will take place on November 12th and today the magazine released the covers of it's 2018 honorees. This years' group of honorees are more than just an inspiration to all women, but a voice for the voiceless. They are helping to bring about much needed change and I am thankful that I am able to witness their movement. Their stories are so inspiring and very motivating for me. Continue below to see their individual covers. For more on their feature, visit Glamour.com and pick up a copy on newsstand.

One woman spoke out, another listened. That helped put an end to the abuse Larry Nassar inflicted for more than 20 years. Meet the survivors, including Aly Raisman and Rachael Denhollander; as well as Detective Andrea Munford, Assistant Attorney General Angela Povilaitis, and Judge Rosemarie Aquilina who told the world: Believe women.

This was the year the world realized women's stories deserve to be seen and heard. Viola Davis has made that her mission for three decades.

Senator Kamala Harris came to Washington to do the work and gave women nationwide a voice inside the room where it happens.

So funny. So true. And so damn necessary. Chrissy Teigen may be one of the most relatable people on the Internet, but she's also an unofficial spokesperson for Generation Fed Up.

In the face of tragedy caused by gun violence, these student activists—clockwise from top left, Samantha Fuentes, Emma González, Naomi Wadler, Edna Chavez, and Jaclyn Corin—demanded change, and wouldn't take no for an answer.

As the oldest career National Park Service Ranger, 97-year-old Betty Reid Soskin is unabashed about revealing all of America's history—and her optimism about our future.

Janelle Monáe has been racking up the hits for a decade. This year she opened up about her art and her life—and showed us a future that celebrates all kinds of female power.

Manal al-Sharif got behind the wheel and helped launch a movement that gave women in Saudi Arabia the right to drive—and put them one step closer to equality.

Credit: Glamour

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