Anita Hill
Get Anita Hill essential facts below. View Videos or join the Anita Hill discussion. Add Anita Hill to your topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Anita Hill

Anita Hill
Anita Hill by Gage Skidmore.jpg
Hill in 2018
Anita Faye Hill

(1956-07-30) July 30, 1956 (age 64)[1]
EducationOklahoma State University (BS)
Yale University (JD)
EmployerBrandeis University

Anita Faye Hill (born July 30, 1956) is an American lawyer and academic. She is a university professor of social policy, law, and women's studies at Brandeis University and a faculty member of the university's Heller School for Social Policy and Management.[2] She became a national figure in 1991 when she accused U.S. Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas, her supervisor at the United States Department of Education and the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, of sexual harassment.

Early life

Anita Hill was born to a family of farmers in Lone Tree, Oklahoma, the youngest of Albert and Erma Hill's 13 children.[3][4] Her family came from Arkansas, where her maternal grandfather, Henry Eliot, and all of her great-grandparents had been born into slavery.[5] Hill was raised in the Baptist faith.[3]

After graduating from Morris High School, Oklahoma, she enrolled at Oklahoma State University and received a bachelor's degree in psychology with honors in 1977.[3][4] She went on to Yale Law School, obtaining her Juris Doctor degree with honors in 1980.[3][6]

She was admitted to the District of Columbia Bar in 1980 and began her law career as an associate with the Washington, D.C. firm of Wald, Harkrader & Ross. In 1981, she became an attorney-adviser to Clarence Thomas, who was then the Assistant Secretary of the U.S. Department of Education's Office for Civil Rights. When Thomas became chairman of the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) in 1982, Hill went along to serve as his assistant, leaving the job in 1983.[7]

Hill then became an assistant professor at the Evangelical Christian O. W. Coburn School of Law at Oral Roberts University where she taught from 1983 to 1986.[8] In 1986, she joined the faculty at the University of Oklahoma College of Law where she taught commercial law and contracts.[9][10]

Allegations of sexual harassment against Clarence Thomas

Hill testifying in front of the Senate Judiciary Committee in 1991

In 1991, President George H. W. Bush nominated Clarence Thomas, a federal circuit judge, to succeed retiring Associate Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall. Senate hearings on his confirmation were initially completed[11] with Thomas's good character being presented as a primary qualification for the high court because he had only been a judge for slightly more than one year.[12] There had been little organized opposition to Thomas' nomination, and his confirmation seemed assured[12] until a report of a private interview of Hill by the FBI was leaked to the press.[11][13] The hearings were then reopened, and Hill was called to publicly testify.[11][13]

Hill said on October 11, 1991 in televised hearings that Thomas had sexually harassed her while he was her supervisor at the Department of Education and the EEOC.[14] When questioned on why she followed Thomas to the second job after he had already allegedly harassed her, she said working in a reputable position within the civil rights field had been her ambition. The position was appealing enough to inhibit her from going back into private practice with her previous firm. She said that she only realized later in her life that the choice had represented poor judgment on her part, but that "at that time, it appeared that the sexual overtures ... had ended."[4][15]

According to Hill, Thomas asked her out socially many times during her two years of employment as his assistant,[6] and, after she declined his requests, he used work situations to discuss sexual subjects.[4][6] "He spoke about ... such matters as women having sex with animals and films showing group sex or rape scenes," she said, adding that on several occasions Thomas graphically described "his own sexual prowess" and the details of his anatomy.[4] Hill also recounted an instance in which Thomas examined a can of Coke on his desk and asked, "Who has put pubic hair on my Coke?"[4] During the hearing, Republican Senator Orrin Hatch implied that "Hill was working in tandem with 'slick lawyers' and interest groups bent on destroying Thomas' chances to join the court." Thomas said he had considered Hill a friend whom he had helped at every turn, so when accusations of harassment came from her they were particularly hurtful and he said, "I lost the belief that if I did my best, all would work out."

Four female witnesses reportedly waited in the wings to support Hill's credibility, but they were not called,[13][16] due to what the Los Angeles Times described as a private, compromise deal between Republicans and the Senate Judiciary Committee chair, Democrat Joe Biden.[17]

Hill agreed to take a polygraph test. While senators and other authorities noted that polygraph results cannot be relied upon and are inadmissible in courts, Hill's results did support her statements.[18] Thomas did not take a polygraph test. He made a vehement and complete denial, saying that he was being subjected to a "high-tech lynching for uppity blacks" by white liberals who were seeking to block a black conservative from taking a seat on the Supreme Court.[19][20] After extensive debate, the United States Senate confirmed Thomas to the Supreme Court by a vote of 52-48, the narrowest margin since the 19th century.[16][21]

Thomas' supporters questioned Hill's credibility, claiming she was delusional or had been spurned, leading her to seek revenge.[13] They cited the time delay of ten years between the alleged behavior by Thomas and Hill's accusations, and noted that Hill had followed Thomas to a second job and later had personal contacts with Thomas, including giving him a ride to an airport--behavior which they said would be inexplicable if Hill's allegations were true.[6][9][13][22] Hill countered that she had come forward because she felt an obligation to share information on the character and actions of a person who was being considered for the Supreme Court.[13] She testified that after leaving the EEOC, she had had two "inconsequential" phone conversations with Thomas, and had seen him personally on two occasions, once to get a job reference and the second time when he made a public appearance in Oklahoma where she was teaching.[4]

Doubts about the veracity of Hill's 1991 testimony persisted long after Thomas took his seat on the Court. They were furthered by American Spectator writer David Brock in his 1993 book The Real Anita Hill,[16] though he later recanted the claims he had made, described in his book as "character assassination," and apologized to Hill.[23][24] After interviewing a number of women who alleged that Thomas had frequently subjected them to sexually explicit remarks, Wall Street Journal reporters Jane Mayer and Jill Abramson wrote Strange Justice: The Selling of Clarence Thomas, a book which concluded that Thomas had lied during his confirmation process.[21][25] Richard Lacayo in his 1994 review of the book for Time magazine remarked, however, that "Their book doesn't quite nail that conclusion."[16] In 2007, Kevin Merida, a coauthor of another book on Thomas, remarked that what happened between Thomas and Hill was "ultimately unknowable" by others, but that it was clear that "one of them lied, period."[26][27] Writing in 2007, Neil Lewis of The New York Times remarked that, "To this day, each side in the epic he-said, she-said dispute has its unmovable believers."[28]

In 2007, Thomas published his autobiography, My Grandfather's Son, in which he revisited the controversy, calling Hill his "most traitorous adversary" and saying that pro-choice liberals, who feared that he would vote to overturn Roe v. Wade if he were seated on the Supreme Court, used the scandal against him.[28] He described Hill as touchy and apt to overreact, and her work at the EEOC as mediocre.[28][29] He acknowledged that three other former EEOC employees had backed Hill's story, but said they had all left the agency on bad terms.[29] He also wrote that Hill "was a left-winger who'd never expressed any religious sentiments whatsoever ... and the only reason why she'd held a job in the Reagan administration was because I'd given it to her."[30] Hill denied the accusations in an op-ed in The New York Times saying she would not "stand by silently and allow [Justice Thomas], in his anger, to reinvent me."[31][32]

In October 2010, Thomas's wife Virginia, a conservative activist, left a voicemail at Hill's office asking that Hill apologize for her 1991 testimony. Hill initially believed the call was a hoax and referred the matter to the Brandeis University campus police who alerted the FBI.[20][33] After being informed that the call was indeed from Virginia Thomas, Hill told the media that she did not believe the message was meant to be conciliatory and said, "I testified truthfully about my experience and I stand by that testimony."[20] Virginia Thomas responded that the call had been intended as an "olive branch".[20][3]


Shortly after the Thomas confirmation hearings, President George H. W. Bush dropped his opposition to a bill that gave harassment victims the right to seek federal damage awards, back pay, and reinstatement, and the law was passed by Congress.[34][35] One year later, harassment complaints filed with the EEOC were up 50 percent and public opinion had shifted in Hill's favor.[35] Private companies also started training programs to deter sexual harassment.[34] When journalist Cinny Kennard asked Hill in 1991 if she would testify against Thomas all over again, Hill answered, "I'm not sure if I could have lived with myself if I had answered those questions any differently."[36]

The manner in which the Senate Judiciary Committee challenged and dismissed Hill's accusations of sexual harassment angered female politicians and lawyers.[37] According to D.C. Congressional Delegate Eleanor Holmes Norton, Hill's treatment by the panel was a contributing factor to the large number of women elected to Congress in 1992. "Women clearly went to the polls with the notion in mind that you had to have more women in Congress," she said.[31] In their anthology, All the Women Are White, All the Blacks Are Men, but Some of Us Are Brave, editors Gloria T. Hull, Patricia Bell-Scott, and Barbara Smith described black feminists mobilizing "a remarkable national response to the Anita Hill-Clarence Thomas controversy.[38]

"I Believe Anita Hill" Pin Back Button Image Source

In 1992, a feminist group began a nationwide fundraising campaign and then obtained matching state funds to endow a professorship at the University of Oklahoma College of Law in honor of Hill.[10][39] Conservative Oklahoma state legislators reacted by demanding Hill's resignation from the university, then introducing a bill to prohibit the university from accepting donations from out-of-state residents, and finally attempting to pass legislation to close down the law school.[10] Elmer Zinn Million, a local activist, compared Hill to Lee Harvey Oswald, the assassin of President Kennedy.[10][39] Certain officials at the university attempted to revoke Hill's tenure.[40] After five years of pressure, Hill resigned.[10] The University of Oklahoma Law School defunded the Anita F. Hill professorship in May 1999, without the position having ever been filled.[41]

On April 25, 2019, the presidential campaign team for Joe Biden for the 2020 United States presidential election disclosed that he had called Hill to express "his regret for what she endured" in his role as the chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, presiding over the Thomas confirmation hearings. Hill said the call from Biden left her feeling "deeply unsatisfied".[42][43] On June 13, 2019, Hill clarified that she did not consider Biden's actions disqualifying, and would be open to voting for him.[44] In May 2020, Hill argued that sexual misconduct allegations made against Donald Trump as well as the sexual assault allegation against Biden should be investigated and their results "made available to the public."[45]

On September 5, 2020, it was reported that Hill had vowed to vote for Biden and to work with him on gender issues.[46]

Later career

Hill in 2014 speaking at Harvard Law School

Hill continued to teach at the University of Oklahoma, though she spent two years as a visiting professor in California. She resigned her post in October 1996 and finished her final semester of teaching there.[47] In her final semester, she taught a law school seminar on civil rights. An endowed chair was created in her name, but was later defunded without ever having been filled.[41]

Hill accepted a position as a visiting scholar at the Institute for the Study of Social Change at University of California, Berkeley in January 1997,[48] but soon joined the faculty of Brandeis University--first at the Women's Studies Program, later moving to the Heller School for Social Policy and Management. In 2011, she also took a counsel position with the Civil Rights & Employment Practice group of the plaintiffs' law firm Cohen Milstein Sellers & Toll.[8]

Over the years, Hill has provided commentary on gender and race issues on national television programs, including 60 Minutes, Face the Nation, and Meet the Press.[3][8] She has been a speaker on the topic of commercial law as well as race and women's rights.[8] She is also the author of articles that have been published in The New York Times and Newsweek[3][8] and has contributed to many scholarly and legal publications in the areas of international commercial law, bankruptcy, and civil rights.[8][49]

In 1995, Hill co-edited Race, Gender and Power in America: The Legacy of the Hill-Thomas Hearings with Emma Coleman Jordan.[3][50] In 1997 Hill published her autobiography, Speaking Truth to Power,[51] in which she chronicled her role in the Clarence Thomas confirmation controversy[3][5] and wrote that creating a better society had been a motivating force in her life.[52] She contributed the piece "The Nature of the Beast: Sexual Harassment" to the 2003 anthology Sisterhood Is Forever: The Women's Anthology for a New Millennium, edited by Robin Morgan.[53] In 2011, Hill published her second book, Reimagining Equality: Stories of Gender, Race, and Finding Home, which focuses on the sub-prime lending crisis that resulted in the foreclosure of many homes owned by African-Americans.[13][54] She calls for a new understanding about the importance of a home and its place in the American Dream.[5] On March 26, 2015, the Brandeis Board of Trustees unanimously voted to recognize Hill with a promotion to Private University Professor of Social Policy, Law, and Women's Studies.[55]

On December 16, 2017, the Commission on Sexual Harassment and Advancing Equality in the Workplace was formed, selecting Hill to lead its charge against sexual harassment in the entertainment industry. The new initiative was spearheaded by co-chair of the Nike Foundation Maria Eitel, venture capitalist Freada Kapor Klein, Lucasfilm President Kathleen Kennedy and talent attorney Nina Shaw.[56] The report found not only a saddening prevalence of continued bias but also stark differences in how varying demographics perceived discrimination and harassment.[57]

In September 2018, Hill wrote an op-ed in The New York Times regarding sexual assault allegations made by Christine Blasey Ford during the Brett Kavanaugh Supreme Court nomination.[58] On November 8, 2018, Anita Hill spoke at the USC Dornsife's event, "From Social Movement to Social Impact: Putting an End to Sexual Harassment in the Workplace".[59][60]

In popular culture

  • In 1991, the television sitcom Designing Women built its episode "The Strange Case of Clarence and Anita" around the hearings on the Clarence Thomas nomination.[61] The following year, in the episode "The Odyssey", the characters imagined what would happen if new president Bill Clinton nominated Anita Hill to the Supreme Court to sit next to Clarence Thomas.
  • Hill is mentioned in the 1992 Sonic Youth song "Youth Against Fascism."[62]
  • Her case also inspired the 1994 Law & Order episode "Virtue", about a young lawyer who feels pressured to sleep with her supervisor at her law firm.[63]
  • Anita Hill is mentioned in The X-Files episode "Musings of a Cigarette Smoking Man", which aired November 17, 1996.
  • In 1999, Ernest Dickerson directed Strange Justice, a film based on the Anita Hill-Clarence Thomas controversy.
  • Anita Hill is interviewed - unrelated to the Clarence Thomas case - about the film The Tin Drum in the documentary Banned in Oklahoma (2004), included in The Criterion Collection DVD of the film (2004).[64]
  • Hill's testimony is briefly shown in the 2005 movie North Country about the first class action lawsuit surrounding sexual harassment.
  • Hill was the subject of the 2013 documentary film Anita by director Freida Lee Mock, which chronicles her experience during the Clarence Thomas scandal.[65][66]
  • Hill was portrayed by actress Kerry Washington in the 2016 HBO film Confirmation.[67]
  • In 2018 Hill was interviewed by entertainer, John Oliver on Last Week Tonight answering various questions and concerns about workplace sexual harassment in today's age.

Written works

On October 20, 1998, Anita Hill published the book Speaking Truth to Power. Throughout much of the book she gives details on her side of the sexual harassment controversy, and her professional relationship with Clarence Thomas. Aside from that, she also provides a glimpse of what her personal life was like all the way from her childhood days growing up in Oklahoma to her position as a law professor.[51][page needed]

In 2011, Hill's second book, Reimagining Equality: Stories of Gender, Race, and Finding Home was published.[68] She discusses the relationship between the home and the American Dream. She also exposes the inequalities within gender and race and home ownership. She argues that inclusive democracy is more important than debates about legal rights. She uses her own history and history of other African American women such as Nannie Helen Burroughs, in order to strengthen her argument for reimagining equality altogether.

In 1994, she wrote a tribute to Thurgood Marshall, the first African American Supreme Court Justice who preceded Clarence Thomas, titled A Tribute to Thurgood Marshall: A Man Who Broke with Tradition on Issues of Race and Gender.[69] She notes Thurgood's contributions to the principles of equality as a judge and how his work has affected the lives of African Americans, specifically African American women.

Anita Hill became a proponent for women's rights and feminism. This can be seen through the chapter she wrote in the book Women and leadership: the state of play and strategies for change.[70] She wrote about women judges and why, in her opinion, they play such a large role in balancing the judicial system. She argues that since women and men have different life experiences, ways of thinking, and histories, both are needed for a balanced court system. She writes that in order for the best law system to be created in the United States, all people need the ability to be represented.

Awards and recognition

Hill received the American Bar Association's Commission on Women in the Profession's "Women of Achievement" award in 1992.[71] In 2005, Hill was selected as a Fletcher Foundation Fellow. In 2008 she was awarded the Louis P. and Evelyn Smith First Amendment Award[72] by the Ford Hall Forum. She also serves on the board of trustees for Southern Vermont College in Bennington, Vermont.[73] Her opening statement to the Senate Judiciary Committee in 1991 is listed as No. 69 in American Rhetoric's Top 100 Speeches of the 20th Century (listed by rank).[74][75] She was inducted into the Oklahoma Women's Hall of Fame in 1993.[76] On January 7, 2017, Hill was inducted as an honorary member of Zeta Phi Beta sorority at their National Executive Board Meeting in Dallas, Texas.[77] The following year, Hill was awarded an honorary LLM degree by Wesleyan University.[78] The Wing's Washington, D.C. location has a phone booth dedicated to Hill.[79]

Minor planet 6486 Anitahill, discovered by Eleanor Helin, is named in her honor. The official naming citation was published by the Minor Planet Center on November 8, 2019 (M.P.C. 117229).[80]

See also


  1. ^ Anita Hill (2011). Speaking Truth to Power. Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group. p. 53. ISBN 9780307779663.
  2. ^ "Faculty and Researchers, Anita Hill". Brandeis University. Retrieved 2011.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Hill, Anita F. (1956-)". Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture. Oklahoma Historical Society. Archived from the original on October 13, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g "Hearings Before the Senate Committee on the Judiciary on The Nomination of Clarence Thomas to be Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, Hill, Anita F. Testimony and prepared statement" (PDF). U.S. Government Printing Office. October 11-13, 1991. Archived from the original (PDF) on November 7, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  5. ^ a b c "Anita Hill's book on gender, race and home creating a stir", "BrandeisNOW", September 30, 2011.
  6. ^ a b c d Roberto Suro (October 8, 1991). "The Thomas Nomination; A Law Professor Defends Integrity". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  7. ^ "Anita Hill". Encyclopedia Britannica. October 2, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  8. ^ a b c d e f "Attorneys: Anita F. Hill, Of Counsel". Cohen Milstein. Retrieved 2011.
  9. ^ a b Suro, Roberto (October 9, 1991). "The Thomas Nomination - Woman at Center of Furor Seeks Quiet of Law Classes". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  10. ^ a b c d e Jo Thomas (November 13, 1996). "Anita Hill Plans to Leave Teaching Post in Oklahoma". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  11. ^ a b c Joel Siegel (October 24, 2011). "Clarence Thomas-Anita Hill Supreme Court Confirmation Hearing 'Empowered Women' and Panel Member Arlen Specter Still Amazed by Reactions". ABC News.
  12. ^ a b Jeffrey Toobin (September 18, 2007). The Nine: Inside the Secret World of the Supreme Court. Doubleday. pp. 30-32. ISBN 978-0-385-51640-2. clarence thomas qualified.
  13. ^ a b c d e f g Cynthia Gordy (October 18, 2011). "Anita Hill Defends Her Legacy". The Root. Archived from the original on November 1, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  14. ^ "Anita Hill's Testimony and Other Key Moments From the Clarence Thomas Hearings". Retrieved 2018.
  15. ^ "Anita Hill - Opening Statement" (PDF). American Rhetoric. October 11, 1991. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2018. Retrieved 2016.
  16. ^ a b c d Richard Lacayo (November 14, 1994). "Strange Justice: A Book on Clarence Thomas". Time. Archived from the original on November 4, 2010. Retrieved 2018.
  17. ^ Douglas Frantz; Sam Fulwood III (October 17, 1991). "Senators' Private Deal Kept '2nd Woman' Off TV: Thomas: Democrats feared Republican attacks on Angela Wright's public testimony. Biden's handling of the hearing is criticized". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2011.
  18. ^ Martin Tolchin (October 14, 1991). "The Thomas Nomination; Hill Said To Pass A Polygraph". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  19. ^ "Hearing of the Senate Judiciary Committee on the Nomination of Clarence Thomas to the Supreme Court, Testimony of Clarence Thomas, October 11, 1991". Electronic Text Center, University of Virginia Library. Archived from the original on September 13, 2013. Retrieved 2011.
  20. ^ a b c d Jess Bravin (October 20, 2010). "Justice's Wife Seeks Apology From His Accuser". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2011.
  21. ^ a b Margaret Carlson (July 9, 2001). "Smearing Anita Hill: A Writer Confesses". Time. Archived from the original on November 24, 2010. Retrieved 2018.
  22. ^ "The Thomas Nomination; Questions to Those Who Corroborated Hill Account". The New York Times. October 29, 1991. Retrieved 2011.
  23. ^ Alex Kuczynski; William Glaberson (June 27, 2001). "Book Author Says He Lied in His Attacks on Anita Hill in Bid to Aid Justice Thomas". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  24. ^ By 2004, Brock had made a political about-face from conservative to liberal and founded the progressive media watchdog organization Media Matters for America
  25. ^ Jill Abramson; Jane Mayer (1994). Strange Justice: The Selling of Clarence Thomas. Houghton Mifflin. ISBN 978-0-395-63318-2.
  26. ^ Michael Scherer (October 20, 2010). "'Good Morning Anita Hill, It's Ginni Thomas'". Time. Retrieved 2011.
  27. ^ Kevin Merida; Michael A. Fletcher (April 23, 2007). "Live Q & A - Books:Supreme Discomfort". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2011.
  28. ^ a b c Neil A. Lewis (September 30, 2007). "In New Book, Justice Thomas Weighs In on Former Accuser". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  29. ^ a b Associated Press staff (September 28, 2007). "16 years later, Thomas fires back at Anita Hill". NBC News. Associated Press. Retrieved 2011.
  30. ^ Clarence Thomas (October 2007). My Grandfather's Son. Harper Perennial. p. 250. ISBN 978-0-06-056555-8. Retrieved 2011. only reason why she'd held a job in the Reagan administration was because I'd given it to her.
  31. ^ a b Krissah Thompson (October 6, 2011). "For Anita Hill, the Clarence Thomas hearings haven't really ended". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2011.
  32. ^ Anita F. Hill (October 2, 2007). "The Smear This Time". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  33. ^ Savage, Charlie (October 19, 2010). "Clarence Thomas's Wife Asks Anita Hill for Apology". The New York Times. Archived from the original on May 11, 2012. Retrieved 2010.
  34. ^ a b "Sexual Harassment 20 Years Later". The New York Times. October 21, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  35. ^ a b Jill Smolowe (October 19, 1992). "Anita Hill's Legacy". Time. Retrieved 2011.
  36. ^ Kennard, Cinny (October 13, 2011). "Twenty Years Later: Covering the Anita Hill Story". HuffPost. Retrieved 2015. In Norman that Oct. 15 night, I asked Hill if she would do it all over again. 'I'm not sure if I could have lived with myself if I had answered those questions any differently,' she replied.
  37. ^ Maureen Dowd (October 8, 1991). "The Thomas Nomination: The Senate and Sexism; Panel's Handling of Harassment Allegation Renews Questions About an All-Male Club". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011.
  38. ^ Gloria T. Hull; Patricia Bell Scott; Barbara Smith, eds. (2000). But Some Of Us Are Brave: All the Women Are White, All the Blacks Are Men: Black Women's Studies. Feminist Press at CUNY. p. xvi.
  39. ^ a b Jessica Seigel (May 3, 1993). "Fund, book Spark New Anita Hill Controversy". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2011.
  40. ^ Anita Hill (October 12, 2011). "The Stories I Carry With Me". Time. Retrieved 2011.
  41. ^ a b Killackey, Jim (May 8, 1999). "OU Scraps Anita Hill Law Professorship". The Oklahoman.
  42. ^ Stolberg, Sheryl Gay; Hulse, Carl (April 25, 2019). "Joe Biden Expresses Regret to Anita Hill, but She Says 'I'm Sorry' Is Not Enough". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019.
  43. ^ Kelly, Caroline. "Joe Biden and Anita Hill finally spoke. She says he doesn't understand the damaged he caused". CNN. Retrieved 2019.
  44. ^ Gregorian, Dareh (June 13, 2019). "'Of course I could': Anita Hill says she'd be open to voting for Joe Biden". NBC News. Retrieved 2019.
  45. ^ Bennett, Jessica; Lerer, Lisa (May 2, 2020). "The Allegation Is Against Joe Biden, but the Burden Is on Women". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331.
  46. ^ Colwell, Ann. "Anita Hill vows to vote for Joe Biden and work with him on gender issues". CNN. Retrieved 2020.
  47. ^ Thomas, Jo (November 13, 1996). "Anita Hill Plans to Leave Teaching Post in Oklahoma". The New York Times. Retrieved 2018.
  48. ^ "Anita Hill to be visiting scholar at UC Berkeley during spring 1997 to work on book, give seminars". The Regents of the University of California. Archived from the original on October 13, 2007. Retrieved 2007.
  49. ^ "Biography of Anita Hill". All American Speakers. Retrieved 2011.
  50. ^ Anita F. Hill; Emma Coleman Jordan, eds. (October 1995). Race, Gender and Power in America: The Legacy of the Hill-Thomas Hearings. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-508774-1.
  51. ^ a b Anita Hill (September 17, 1997). Speaking Truth to Power. Doubleday. ISBN 978-0-385-47625-6.
  52. ^ "Then & Now: Anita Hill". June 19, 2005. Retrieved 2011.
  53. ^ "Library Resource Finder: Table of Contents for: Sisterhood is forever : the women's anth". Retrieved 2015.
  54. ^ Anita Hill (October 4, 2011). Reimagining Equality: Stories of Gender, Race, and Finding Home. Beacon Press. ISBN 978-0-8070-1437-0.
  55. ^ "Anita Hill named University Professor". BrandeisNow. April 15, 2015.
  56. ^ Washington Post: "Anita Hill chosen to lead Hollywood sexual harassment commission" by Ellen McCarthy December 16, 2017
  57. ^ "Anita Hill-Led Hollywood Commission Reveals Gender, Racial Bias Gap in Industry Workplaces". The Hollywood Reporter. October 7, 2020.
  58. ^ Hill, Anita (September 18, 2018). "Anita Hill: How to Get the Kavanaugh Hearings Right". The New York Times. Retrieved 2018.
  59. ^ "Anita Hill: Joe Biden 'Hasn't Apologized to Me' for Handling of Thomas Hearings". TheWrap. November 8, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  60. ^ "From social movement to social impact: Putting an end to sexual harassment in the workplace". Retrieved 2018.
  61. ^ "The Strange Case of Clarence and Anita", The Internet Movie Database, retrieved 2019
  62. ^ Pareles, Jon (July 19, 1992). "RECORDINGS VIEW; Sonic Youth Admits An Outside World, Only to Confront It". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2018.
  63. ^ Courrier, Kevin; Green, Susan (November 20, 1999). Law & Order: The Unofficial Companion - Updated and Expanded. ISBN 9781580631082. Retrieved 2015 – via Google Books.
  64. ^ "Banned in Oklahoma ..." June 9, 2004.
  65. ^ "Anita (2013)". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved March 14, 2014.
  66. ^ Film Festivals and Indie Films (January 16, 2014). "Anita Official Trailer 1 (2014) - Documentary HD". YouTube. Retrieved March 14, 2014.
  67. ^ "Kerry Washington to Star as Anita Hill in HBO Movie 'Confirmation' (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. March 12, 2015.
  68. ^ Hill, Anita (2011). Reimagining Equality: Stories of Gender, Race, and Finding Home. Boston, Mass.: Beacon Press. ISBN 9780807014370.
  69. ^ Hill, Anita F. (1994). "A tribute to Thurgood Marshall: a man who broke with tradition on issues of race and gender.(Symposium: The Life and Jurisprudence of Justice Thurgood Marshall)". Oklahoma Law Review – via heinonline.
  70. ^ Hill, Anita (2007). "What Difference Will Women Judges Make? Looking Once More at the "Woman Question"". Women and Leadership: The State of Play and Strategies for Change. 1: 1-29.
  72. ^ "First Amendment Award History". Ford Hall Forum at Suffolk University. Archived from the original on March 14, 2013. Retrieved 2011.
  73. ^ "Board of Trustees". Southern Vermont College. Archived from the original on October 20, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  74. ^ Michael E. Eidenmuller (February 13, 2009). "Top 100 Speeches of the 20th Century by Rank". American Rhetoric. Retrieved 2015.
  75. ^ Michael E. Eidenmuller (October 11, 1991). "Anita Hill - Opening Statement to Senate Judiciary Committee on the USSC Nomination of Clarence Thomas". American Rhetoric. Retrieved 2015.
  76. ^ "Oklahoma Women's Hall of Fame Inductees by Year". Retrieved 2018.
  77. ^ "Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Incorporated (Official)".
  78. ^ Ormseth, Matthew (May 27, 2018). "Anita Hill, Tapped to Replace Keynote Speaker Accused of Sexual Misconduct, Warns Wesleyan Graduates of "Uncertain Times" Ahead". Hartford Courant. Retrieved 2018.
  79. ^ Gstalter, Morgan (October 9, 2018). "Women's co-working network gives nod to Christine Blasey Ford at new space". The Hill. Retrieved 2018.
  80. ^ "MINOR PLANET CIRCULARS/MINOR PLANETS AND COMETS, M.P.C 117229" (PDF). November 8, 2019.

External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes