The Chulita Vinyl Club is a three-year-old multi-city collective centering women of color—and celebrating their culture as an act of resistance.
This year, the most talked about films did more than just spotlight the remarkable stories of fictional and real-life social justice agitators, instigators, and truth-tellers—they raised consciousness and actively challenged widely-held attitudes about race, sexuality, and gender.
Why not start off the new year by getting inspired by dynamic women artists?
I wanted to be Marie, not Sally. Who wants to be the ingénue when you can live an interesting life, battle your demons and, at the end of the day, be remembered for always being different?
Despite the setback of the 2016 election, pop culture this year was crowded with messages of gender equity, racial justice and social liberation.
We spoke with the co-founders of Reductress about their book, “How to Win at Feminism,” and depictions of feminism in today’s media landscape.
Ms. and the Library Foundation of Los Angeles are hosting a conversation on poverty, the future of feminism and how women’s stories can fuel progress.
What do Sigourney Weaver and Hillary Clinton have in common? Comedians Katie Goodman and Soren Kisiel have an answer: power suits.
The poem “Can Santa Be Black?” by B.J. Wrights originally appeared in the December 1984 issue of Ms. In the true spirit of the season—one of hope, not fear; one of togetherness, not division; one of love, not hate—we wanted to republish it.
“My mother was reading Simone de Beauvoir when I was a little girl. So, certainly I’m a feminist.”