Today in Feminist History: Seven Consecutive Days of Hiking Hasn’t Stopped the Suffragist Army of the Hudson from Speaking Up

February 19, 1913: After seven consecutive days of walking, and approximately 116 of the 225 miles from Newark, New Jersey, to Washington, D.C. behind them, the suffrage hikers in General Rosalie Jones’ Army of the Hudson are spending today in Wilmington, Delaware—”getting new feet,” as they put it. But while the morning may have been spent applying much of the city’s available supply of liniment to sore feet, the hikers’ voices were not given any pampered treatment during the day’s stopover.

Solidarity on Screen: What “Roma” Means to Domestic Workers Worldwide

Actors Yalitza Aparicio and Marina de Tavira joined National Domestic Workers Alliance Gender Justice Campaigns Director Monica Ramirez and award-winning producer Nely Galan to talk about the impact of “Roma”—and center Latinas in the narrative.

The U.S. Legal System is Failing FGM Survivors

Half a million. That is how many women and girls across the U.S. are currently at risk of or have been subjected to female genital mutilation. It’s a number that surprises many—and so should the fact that just 28 states have enacted laws to protect women and girls against it.

LISTEN: Sisterhood, Accountability and Ravenously Hungry Girls

Anissa Gray’s debut novel “The Care and Feeding of Ravenously Hungry Girls” is a poignant exploration of sisterhood and motherhood situated at the intersections of race and gender—and today, Ms. readers get an exclusive first listen of the audiobook.

That Thing She Had One Time: Exploring Abortion Stigma On Screen

“You’re going to have to come back in five days. You’re too early to schedule an abortion.” This is the moment when Jordan collapses into tears.

The Ms. Q&A: Carlos Izcaray’s Year of the Women is Only the Beginning

On February 23, a new vision for classical music will resound in Los Angeles when the American Youth Symphony celebrates their 2018/19 season, which they’ve dubbed “The Year of the Woman.” AYS Music Director and legendary performer, conductor and instrumentalist Carlos Izcaray talked to Ms. about how he’ll continue steering its powerful vision for progress after the season ends.

Picks of the Week: Gender and Justice Intersecting On-Screen

“Birds of Passage,” “Lorena” and “Kim Possible” will bring women-centered stories about crime and justice to big and small screens this weekend.

The Imaginary Beings of the Feminist-Fueled Resistance

The latest installment in my collage series “The Catalogue of Imaginary Beings,” in which I build larger-than life portraits out of collage material, celebrates powerful women leading the resistance—from Dr. Christine Blasey Ford to Speaker Nancy Pelosi and the millions of us who marched on this January.

Today in Feminist History: Valentine Messages of Support Greeted Suffrage Hikers Today in Trenton

February 14, 1913: “Our feet may be sore,” declared General Rosalie Jones on the third day of the suffragist Army of the Hudson’s march from New Jersey to Washington, D.C., “but they are not cold, and every one of us will stick it out to Washington.”

We Heart: SNL’s Tribute to the Feisty and Fed-Up “Women of Congress”

“Once upon a time, there were women. Then they became fed-up women. Then they became Congresswomen.”

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