Last week was our Youth ShowOUT week of action, in which we endeavored to engage our more than 600 student groups on college campuses nationwide in one big week of voter engagement. It was no small task – and you all made it happen.
Many people are arguing that this amendment is “common sense.” In response to that, let me share with you what happened this weekend as we were volunteering for the Vote No On 1 campaign.
President Obama announced a new campaign by the White House and Generation Progress today called It’s On Us that’s aimed at ending campus sexual assault, shifting rape cultures into rape-free cultures, and building supportive spaces for survivors. (The best part? It’s actively built around engaging men in the movement, encouraging bystander intervention, and enhancing and […]
This Saturday, join us on the West Lawn of the US Capitol Building for the We Are Woman alongside women of all ages in support of the Equal Rights Amendment!
My best advice to any young feminist out there is this: Take as many as possible courses in Women’s Gender and Sexuality Studies (WGSS), or the equivalent at your school, as you can.
After interrogating my personal silence, I put passive reflection aside and picked up a sign.
“Before I could even cry, scream or process the murder of Michael Brown, my body went into autopilot to organize a response and a call for justice.”
There, in the heart of DC, surrounded by a thousand people who were angry and fed up and devastated and united, I had witnessed and participated in what it means to organize.
When I first heard about the murder of Trayvon Martin, I was livid. I remember the searing heat I felt at yet another black person becoming a disposable character in the American narrative of violence against black bodies.
On Thursday at 7PM EST, cities across the country will fall silent in honor of victims of police brutality.