When Hillary Clinton officially became the first female presidential nominee of a major political party last week, many women --- mostly older feminists -- celebrated the historic milestone. However, their younger counterparts, especially those who are disenchanted with both Clinton and the Democratic Party’s leadership, remained unfazed by her “first.”

“Your generation hasn’t spent years and years not seeing any woman at the top,” said 57-year-old Kelly Jacobs in an interview with The Intercept’s Alice Speri. “Now, you just take it for granted that there are women judges, women in charge, but when I was growing up, there was none of that.”

Millennial women have seen other women in positions of power all their lives and therefore may feel no rush to elect the first female president, content with waiting until the “right” woman comes along. To many, Clinton’s untrustworthiness and lack of accomplishments as a public servant greatly overshadow any excitement over her recent achievement.

“She keeps on the woman thing so there’s less time to talk about her corruption and her bad foreign policy,” said Bernie Sanders supporter Sally Briggs. “That doesn’t matter to younger women, because they already are empowered. They support who they want to support.”

Amanda Bailey, a 24-year-old conservative from Virginia, echoed that sentiment, sharing that while she’s unhappy with the GOP’s nomination of Trump, Clinton’s womanhood doesn’t make her any more appealing.

“I would love to be able to vote for the first woman president, but to me, Hillary’s failures are more significant,” Bailey said. “After things like Benghazi, her secret server, the DNC’s email scandal, and her silencing women who have accused her husband of sexual harassment, the fact that she’s a woman is irrelevant.”

Still, female elders tend to scold younger women for failing to appreciate Clinton’s moment. Perhaps, however, these older women are the ones who are misreading both history and the issues deemed most important today.

“Earlier this week in Philadelphia, delegates waved signs about TPP, not ‘equal pay,’” noted City Journal editor Kay Hymowitz. “In the fevered politics of today, it’s not the first woman candidate but old white men—Trump and Sanders—who strike the public as the real change-makers.”

The fact that so many are able to look past Clinton’s gender to both her record and her platform begs the question — does the gender of our president matter at all? A parody video created by Reason suggests that libertarian women don’t think so.

“It’s about time we had a female overseeing the huge expansion of regulatory burdens, of entitlement spending, of military spending, of executive power, of federal debt. It’s finally a woman’s job to disregard the Constitution,” a handful of women in the video sarcastically joked. “At long last, our wealthy, vindictive, paranoid, narcissistic, power-hungry president will have a vagina. This changes everything.”