Rep. Leanne Krueger-Braneky is Fighting for a #MeToo Moment

“By far our state capitol is the most misogynistic place I have ever worked,” Pennsylvania state Representative Leanne Krueger-Braneky (D-161) told Ms.

We Heart: Feminist Valedictorian Lulabel Seitz Spoke Truth to Power at Graduation

Lulabel Seitz had the opportunity to address her fellow classmates and her larger high school community during a speech at her graduation ceremony—but when she began to reference her on-campus sexual assault, her mic was unexpectedly cut. 

This Week in Women: Unpacking the Trump Administration’s Shameful Immigration Policies

Attorney General Jeff Sessions and his mostly-male team characterized domestic violence as a “private” problem this week when reversing a policy that allowed DV survivors to seek asylum in the U.S. This matters.

Dark Chapter: Why Winnie M. Li Wrote About Rape

“In some ways, I wanted the reader to be enraged. “

Feminists are Fighting the Trump Administration’s Deadly Immigration Policies

The Trump administration’s immigration policies for domestic violence survivors and families have devastating consequences—and feminists are fighting back.

How One Woman’s Story Changed the Laws on Child Marriage in Kentucky

Donna Pollard’s story is a stark reminder that society changes for the better when we listen to women.

To Reckon with #MeToo, Southern Baptists Need to Reckon With Theology

Paige Patterson’s behavior toward women makes perfectly good sense within a theological context that denies women’s full humanity.

California Voters Just Recalled a Judge Who Didn’t Take Rape Seriously

“This victory is not just for Emily Doe, but for girls and women everywhere.”

This Week in Women: Solutions to #MeToo Start with Better Representation—in Media and in Politics

In the wake of Harvey Weinstein’s arrest and the Santa Fe shooting, the urgency around amplifying women’s voices—and the impact gender diversity in the halls of power can have—is as clear as ever.

#MeToo and the Midterms

The #MeToo movement has pushed some women to get more involved in American politics—but what about voters? Will attitudes about sexual harassment shape their decisions in the 2018 congressional midterms?

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