Band of Sisters: Gloria Steinem and Yoko Ono Join Hundreds to Remember Kate Millett

“I wouldn’t have missed this revolution, not for love or money. I remain forever loyal to that moment in time, that collective awakening, which set me free from my former life as a girl.”

Rest in Power: Remembering Linda Nochlin’s Revolutionary Retelling of Art History

As Linda Nochlin coolly proved nearly half a century ago, even academic inquiry can be an act of revolution.

Honoring Trailblazing Female Firsts in an Age of Resistance

In the heart of the Brooklyn Museum, between Picasso’s “Woman in Gray” and Monet’s rippled river in “Islets at Port-Ville,” landmark women from many fields traded stories on Thursday.

The Nasty Women of Silent Cinema

The nasty women of silent cinema represent crucial traces of feminist media culture from the early twentieth century—and reveal the power of new media to make visible transformative notions of femininity and female identity.

Transformation of Consciousness

This year marks the 40th anniversary of two intersecting milestones in the feminist movement: the founding of the National Women’s Studies Association and the “Black Feminist Statement” issued by the Combahee River Collective.

One Family’s Trip Through the History of U.S. Racism

Little did I know when we set out on the trip that the scab of racial hatred would be torn off once again this summer over Confederate statues. Uncannily, we found ourselves in southern locales that frighteningly mirror the past with events of the present.

WATCH: Billie Jean King Looks Back on the “Battle of the Sexes”

In a new video, Billie Jean King looks back on how her historic match against Bobby Riggs—dubbed the “Battle of the Sexes” and now the subject of a feature film of the same name—changed women’s lives, and her own.

Live-Blogging Women’s History: The Battle of the Sexes

Billie Jean King’s rout of Bobby Riggs tonight was a major triumph for women in sports, and for the revitalized feminist movement itself.

Rest in Power: Remembering Marriage Equality Champion Edith Windsor

Edith Windsor, LGBTQ and civil rights activist, died at 88 in Manhattan on Tuesday. Her landmark Supreme Court case led to the striking down of the Defense of Marriage Act—making marriage equality the law of the land.

Remembering Kate Millett

Dr. Kate Millett, a groundbreaking feminist writer, artist and activist, died this week in Paris at 82.

Error, no Ad ID set! Check your syntax!