Watch the world’s most amazing women of 2000 in 2000

When it comes to being an inspiration for female athletes, it’s a tricky proposition.

The women who make it to the Olympics are, on average, slightly more intelligent than the men they represent, and there are plenty of them who are also extremely talented, but their achievements and careers aren’t the ones you’ll find in Olympic highlights.

They’re not the athletes who are dominating their countries in the Olympics; they’re the athletes with amazing stories to tell.

In this article, we’ll look at the most influential female athletes in 2000, starting with the women who helped make it happen.

(1:26)Women in 2000: A New Generation of OlympiansThe 2000 Olympics was an extraordinary time for female sports.

Not only were women getting the chance to play at an international level, but they were also getting the opportunity to compete in the same Olympics they’d attended as teenagers.

But while women had a shot at making it to Rio, the future looked a little different.

In the meantime, the Olympics were going to be the last time women would be able to compete at the Olympics.

So what did it take to get the most out of the women’s game in 2000?

The short answer is, lots of it.

Here’s a look at some of the key moments in women’s sports that were pivotal in bringing about a new generation of female Olympians: Women’s hockey was on the rise in 2000As with any time, the hockey world was on a different trajectory in 2000.

The world had seen a spike in hockey in the previous decade, but the sport was still a relatively niche interest.

The World Hockey Federation had already begun to experiment with its women’s program, and the NHL was taking the same approach with its players.

The sport was growing and the game was getting bigger, and as a result, the game seemed to be moving in the right direction.

The players were playing well, and hockey had a chance to become a major global sport.

The WHL was growing as well, with a team in Calgary, and NHL teams were increasingly targeting women.

This was good news for hockey.

Hockey, a sport with a lot of talent, was a big part of the global culture.

The NHL and the WHL were the only two leagues in North America that were represented at the Games, and it was a strong year for women’s hockey in North American hockey.

It was also good news, for the NHL and for the WL.

The league was represented by the players of the year: Gretzky and Gretznik, who were nominated for the Hart Trophy, and Gretl and Gretzl, who each won the Conn Smythe Trophy as the league’s top defenseman.

And with the WBL taking a major step forward in the development of its players, the league was ready to expand and compete with the NHL in a big way.

The Olympics helped, too: The WNBA’s inaugural season was a success.

And the WNBA also had some big moments, including two All-Stars and a Gold Medalist.

The biggest news of the Olympics was the emergence of the NHL’s Women’s National Team.

The teams were competing in the inaugural Women’s World Cup in Brazil, and they proved that the game of hockey was ready for a big jump.

This year, the WNT were back in the Olympic fold.

The NHL, WHL, WNTR and WNT are the only teams in the world that represent the Women’s Professional Hockey League, and while the WNTS have yet to be selected for the Olympics, the women are looking forward to their time in the spotlight.

The first WNT team, the Phoenix Coyotes, had been in the WPL for nearly two years, and this was their first appearance in the Games.

The team’s captain, Cara Culpepper, had a great Olympic debut: She scored five goals and had an assist in a 6-4 win over Sweden.

That performance helped the team earn a spot in the semifinals of the tournament, and Culpecker was named MVP.

The Coyotes would go on to win the tournament.

The world’s top female athlete in 2000 (source: ESPN)In 2000, women were on a steady upward trajectory.

They had reached a level of dominance that would later be surpassed by the men’s game.

But there was still work to do.

Women had made it to at least the second round of the Olympic games just four times in the 20 years since their peak in the 1980s.

The next wave of female athletes was coming.

The most significant milestone for the game came in 2000 when the United States women won the World Championship.

In doing so, the U.S. surpassed the men in women-only Olympic medal count.

Women’s soccer had also reached a peak.

The U.K. women had reached their peak and had won the Olympic women’s tournament.

The rest of the world was