The Women’s March is mere weeks away. Women from all over the country will dress as reproductive organs, carry signs disparaging men, and pat themselves on the back for standing up against the patriarchy.

Though the official event description is a bit different:

On January 21, 2017, people of all backgrounds–women and men and gender nonconforming people, young and old, of diverse faiths, differently abled, immigrants and indigenous–came together, 5 million strong, on all seven continents of the world. We were answering a call to show up and be counted as those who believe in a world that is equitable, tolerant, just and safe for all, one in which the human rights and dignity of each person is protected and our planet is safe from destruction. Grounded in the nonviolent ideology of the Civil Rights movement, the Women’s March was the largest coordinated protest in U.S. history and one of the largest in world history.

This year, the march will be held in Las Vegas. And this time, organizers hope to harness march momentum, transforming it into ground action:

This next stage of the movement will channel the energy and activism of the Women’s March into tangible strategies and concrete wins in 2018.

The national voter registration tour will target swing states to register new voters, engage impacted communities, harness our collective energy to advocate for policies and candidates that reflect our values, and collaborate with our partners to elect more women and progressives candidates to office. The coordinated campaign will build upon Women’s March’s ongoing work uplifting the voices and campaigns of the nation’s most marginalized communities to create transformative social and political change.

“In Alabama, Black women delivered as they always do,” said Linda Sarsour, co-chair of the Women’s March. “In addition to being willing to follow and support Black women, we all must commit to fighting the systemic voter suppression laws that inhibit so many of our communities from voting. This campaign will mobilize a new group of activists to create accessible power to our voting polls.”

Contrary to proclamations of universal women’s rights, organizers of the Women’s March are only interested in rights for women who are politically aligned with their social justice causes.

Prior to the 2017 march, an anti-Trump pro-life women’s group was banned from marching while simultaneously embracing convicted cop killers and anti-semites.

Touted as a grassroots movement, the Women’s March is anything but, with their 2017 march having more than 50 partners and PACs supporting their fun, most of which were bankrolled by Soros groups.

And then there’s Linda Sarsour, Women’s March organizer who publicly castigates victims of female genital mutilation and is currently facing accusations she helped cover up sex abuse.

New year, new march, same ol’ women-hating, anti-Israel harpies running the show.