The intersection of transmisogyny, the Vietnam War, and feminism come into play, touching on a variety of social movements happening in Berkeley. Evident of the same Trans Exclusive Radical Feminist (TERF) ideology at the West Coast Lesbian Conference in 1973, at this 1971 march a trans woman was called out for marching alongside Douglas and other women in an anti-war demonstration. Douglas admonishes the fellow marchers for their exclusionary tactics, yet her own political idealizations prove faulty. She blames racism, war, and the imperial force of Christianity on sexism and male dominance without mention of white supremacy, therefore removing white women like herself from complacency. It’s valid to relate each of the aforementioned types of oppression to patriarchy, but theorizing that “War will only be ended when feminist consciousness prevails on this planet,” disavows precise operations of power. She writes from her standpoint as a white trans women, and doesn’t lay into the experiences of trans women of color in the space. Douglas indicates that the way to go about trans-inclusion feminism is through peaceful confrontation, which opposes the actions trans women of color took in the Stonewall Riots and Compton Cafeteria Riots. Ultimately, Douglas’ argument is reminiscent of white feminist ideologies that exclude women of color, adding to the seeming lack of nuance in her political beliefs and presence