Since it’s conception in 2012, Future Female Leader has been an organization where all right-leaning women could learn and refine their political views through reading and writing articles, connecting with each other on social media and at conferences, and helping spread our message by wearing and designing merchandise. 

Today, there are 31 Cabinet Members. These are the women who write the bulk of the content you see here on FFL, as well as post on social media and design merchandise. But there are over 2,000 members of our FFL Network, and hundreds of thousands of other people who read our articles and follow along on our social media accounts. We all fall under the “conservative” umbrella, but it turns out that the conservative umbrella is very large.

The FFL Cabinet Members will be the first to tell you that even though we are all conservative, that doesn’t mean we always see eye-to-eye. We come from various backgrounds. And though we share a common thread, that doesn’t mean we agree on every issue — especially many hot-button social issues! 

So what exactly are our views? I anonymously surveyed all 31 Cabinet Members, as well as our Deputy Cabinet Advisor Caroline, and our Cabinet Advisor Kayla (33 women in all), to see where we stand on 32 different political issues. Here’s what I found: 

Let’s start with the demographic break down of the FFL Cabinet

  • Two FFL Cabinet Members identify as Libertarian, and one identifies as moderate. The rest identify as conservative.

  • Nine Cabinet Members are Catholic Christians, one is Jewish, one is Agnostic, and the rest are Protestant Christians

  • Two Cabinet Members are registered as Independent. One is still under 18 and therefore not registered, the rest are registered Republicans. Ironically, the two that identify as Libertarians and the two that are registered Independent are not the same women.

  • FFL’s Cabinet is composed of three Hispanic women, one Asian woman, one Ashkenazi Jew and one Black woman. The remainder are white. 

  • Five FFL Cabinet Members attended private school for K-12, four attended a mixture of private, public, charter and homeschooling. The rest of the Cabinet Members attended public schools.

  • Two FFL Cabinet Members identify as bisexual, the rest identify as straight. 

Was there anything we were unanimous on? 

Yes, out of the 32 political questions, we were unanimous only twice. We all believe in school choice, and we all agree that ID cards should be required to vote. However, there were several questions where we all drew the same general conclusion but had varying opinions about how to get there. 

Where do we stand on everything else? Let’s take a look: 


“They should be given a path to citizenship but it shouldn’t be automatically granted.”

“Only if the parents are going through the process of becoming citizens.” 

“They should get in line like everyone else.” 


“I support the sentiment that black lives matter, but there is a lot of the movement I disagree with, like police reform.” 


“Nobody should be denied general service or from entering a business, but businesses should have the right to choose not to provide special services like baking a cake with a symbol they disagree with.”


“Everyone should be protected from gender-based discrimination, but the term has been botched so much by the Left where “anti-discrimination” laws become a slippery slope and turn into speech codes. The government shouldn’t force people or businesses to recognize more than the 2 existing genders.”

NOTE: Three women abstained from answering this question. All three said that they wouldn’t know how it feels unless they were in the situation themselves, so it’s too difficult of a question to legislate. 


“As long as they are references to a general god and not a specific religious figure like Jesus Christ, then they should stay.” 


“When it comes to threats of violence or doxxing, yes. In most other cases, no.” 

“It depends on the platform and whether they have a monopoly in that sphere”

“If the content is dangerous, yes. Otherwise, no.”

“Because you can buy stock in most of these companies, I don’t consider them to be privately owned, and therefore they should not be censoring.” 

Georgia G

Georgia Gallagher graduated from the University of Alabama in the summer of 2019 where she majored in Journalism and Political Science. She is currently working as a Cast Member at  Walt Disney World in Florida. In her free time she can be found advocating for pro-life policies and working with single or low-income mothers. She often says that her planner is second only to her Bible and she’s never caught without a cup of coffee in her hand.