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- She’s worked as a police officer since 1994 and likes the adrenaline rushOwls make me happy Humans make my head hurt shirt, hoodie, tank top
- She teaches a women’s self-defense course; her classes are always full
- Her husband is also a police officer
- Worries her two teenage girls will be entering a shriveled-up job market: “I want to make sure my daughters can stick up for themselves.”
- Says she worked hard to get promoted and was often overlooked or lost a good job to a man
- It matters to her to have women she admires represent her in Washington — women who are as strong as she is
- Voted for Democratic Sen. Jeanne Shaheen six years ago and will again this time
How women here cast their votes is key in the upcoming midterm elections, especially for Senate candidates Jeanne Shaheen, the Democratic incumbent, and her Republican challenger Scott Brown, a former senator from neighboring Massachusetts who lost his seat in 2012 to a woman, Elizabeth Warren.
The New Hampshire Senate race has tightened to the “too-close-to-call” category and could help determine whether Democrats maintain control of the upper chamber on the Hill.
It’s all come down to women in a state where women rule, literally.
On a brisk fall day last week, I found conservative women at a pumpkin regatta on the Piscataquog River in Goffstown discussing their fears about America’s borders. They’re the so-called “security moms” Brown is courting, talking Ebola and ISIS and trying to make the vote a referendum on Obama and his foreign policy.
About this series
Women candidates, women voters and women’s issues could decide which party controls the U.S. Senate next year. CNN travels to three battleground states — New Hampshire, West Virginia and Colorado — to explore the age-old question: What do women want?
And not far away, at the University of New Hampshire’s commuter campus in Manchester, female college students expressed shock at the idea that anyone in 2014 would oppose a woman’s right to make decisions about her own body. They’ve watched Shaheen, a former New Hampshire governor, stand firm on women’s issues and force Brown to publicly discuss abortion.
Terzakis, 49, and Hayes, 33, agree on many philosophical questions. They view their mothers as role models. They worry for their children’s future. Where they part ways is how to make government work best for the people, female and otherwise.