On January 21, millions of us will march around the world. It won’t fix everything, but it will remind us how powerful our actions and voices can be.
While President-elect Donald Trump is sworn into office on Friday, 50 women from El Paso and Ciudad Juárez will stand back to back on the Paso del Norte International Bridge and braid their hair together in an act of solidarity.
“Hidden Figures” has debuted at the right moment.
I march because as I grapple with the profound implications the rise of anti-choice politicians at the state and federal level will have on my community, I want to send a message that is loud and clear: We are not defeated and we are not going anywhere.
“You can take this to America,” she said, “you can show your family when you return in two years.” That was the last time we spoke.
Amidst the rise of Trump, intersectional feminist Instagram accounts are reclaiming virtual space.
According to The New York Times, Fox News quietly settled a sexual harassment suit brought by Juliet Huddy against Bill O’ Reilly and Jack Abernethy.
Women stand to lose access to critical services—and protection from discrimination by health care providers—if the ACA is repealed in full.
On July 19, at the age of 61, I had a heart attack.
More than 150,000 people are expected to attend the Women’s March in D.C. on January 21. Thanks to two recreational knitters, as many of them as possible will be outfitted with pink Pussyhats to commemorate the occasion.