This chapter explores feminist strategies that worked—albeit not all the time and not always in the ways feminists expected—and strategies that may not work so well in the future, particularly if feminism loses its center and with it the power to convert. Feminist theory provided the link that joined women of different classes, races, ages, and situations in life into an "us-versus-them" mentality. The National Women's Political Caucus was not the only feminist organization to see that registering new voters was a necessary next step to overcoming the remaining barriers to women's equality and self-actualization. The feminist Movement is losing its center and its power to convert because for some years now feminism has been engaged in a self-destroying, casting-off process, distancing itself first from one set of constituents and then another. By 1984, despite the loss of the ERA in the states, the feminist movement was strong enough to influence the Democratic Party's top ticket.