Gwendolyn Cross, Founder

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Gwendolyn Cross

Gwendolyn Cross

 Bio

~Serving second term on the Riverside County Democratic Central Committee.
~Delegate to the California Democratic Party
~President of the Democrats of the Inland Empire
~Member of the Senior Citizens Advisory Board, Moreno Valley
~Former Vice President, Democratic Club of Moreno Valley;
~Member of New Frontier Democratic Club, Los Angeles;
~NAACP; National Council of Negro Women;
~National Women’s Political Caucus, CA, Vice President Fundraising

 

Gwendolyn Cross is a Political Consultant and Community Activist, Political Adviser, strategist with over 30 years of  leadership experience.  She is the Founder and CEO of California Women 4 Women and Cross Consulting Group and responsible for starting several successful political organizations. 

She has worked on numerous political campaigns and has been highly successful in the election of candidates she has worked with and is a highly sought after consultant.

She served 4 terms on the Riverside County Democratic Central Committee, and was elected and served as the 61st AD Vice Chair. She is also a delegate to the California State Democratic Party, former President of the Democrats of the Inland Empire. She served 3 terms as a Commissioner on the Senior Citizens Advisory Board for the City Moreno Valley.

She is currently the California Democratic Party, African American Caucus Region 13 Director, former VP, Fundraiser and Communications of the National Women’s Political Caucus, CA.

She was appointed and commissioned in May 2013 by Governor Jerry Brown to serve as a member of the Bureau of Security and Investigative Services Private Security Disciplinary Review Committee, South.

pelosi california women in politics

We Make More Effective Congresspeople (When We Manage to Get Elected)

Regardless of party affiliation, congressional women deliver more federal projects to their home districts and sponsor and co-sponsor more legislation than their male colleagues. In a study that was recently published in The American Journal of Political Science, researchers from Stanford University and the University of Chicago attributed women's political success not to some innate political instinct but to the fact that it's really hard for us to get elected (there are currently 360 men and 75 women in the House; 83 men and 17 women in the Senate). They theorize that women feel immense pressure to measure up, so instead of meeting expectations, we surpass them.

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