“Women of the Wall are not going to be banished to a separate space, because we don’t think separate is equal. We want to be with the rest of the Jews of the world at the Western Wall, and pray halachically [according to Jewish law] as we do,”
and also I found this there:
In December 2012, Anat Hoffman, the chairwoman of Women of the Wall, told the New York Times, that a mere change in management would not do. “I don’t care about that,” Hoffman said then. “I don’t want to sit in the back of the bus. I want to dismantle the Western Wall Heritage Foundation.”
However, YR sent me to this interview on the BBC where she tells a very different story, that "normalcy" and "Orthodoxy" are not the same thing and that "Orthodoxy" is in the minority in Israel". And she mistakenly claims that the Wall is the "holiest place for the Jewish people".
(Watch from 2:25 seconds)
Interviewer: I want to understand are you just trying to change the setup at the Western Wall or is your point a broader one about Judaism?Annat Hoffman: "That's an excellent question. I think when you change the holiest site of the Jewish people you are actually asking why not about a variety of other life choices dictated to Israelis by the Orthodox monopoly. I am also questioning why are the Orthodox the only ones in charge of marriage and divorce in Israel. Many Israelis want to get married in other ways and we do not have civil marriage in Israel or reform and conservative marriage and more importantly reform or conservative divorce. Some of us wish to get buried not by Orthodox custom but by reform, conservative or secular custom."Interviewer: "So your aims are broader than simply what happens at the Western Wall."
Annat Hoffman: (Smiles and nods her head.)
So, what exactly is Anat Hoffman praying for?
Israeli authorities have proposed establishing a new section at the Western Wall where men and women can pray together, a groundbreaking initiative that would mark a significant victory by liberal streams of Judaism in their long quest for recognition.
..."One Western Wall for one Jewish people," said Natan Sharansky, chairman of the quasi-governmental Jewish Agency and mastermind of the proposal. He expressed hope that the site "will once again be a symbol of unity among the Jewish people, and not one of discord and strife."