“I think that’s really why I do what I do—because I am so angry at not being told about sex.”
Earlier this month, Taylor Swift took the Internet by storm when she broke her career-long political silence on Instagram—and in the weeks since, hundreds of thousands of her followers heeded her call to get registered and get engaged in the midterm elections.
The trailer for “On the Basis of Sex” is proof alone that one feature-length film about the notorious Supreme Court Justice isn’t enough.
Amy Smith’s rape case was dismissed without her knowledge. Ten years later, she and two other survivors are suing the state of Texas for its systemic failure to take rape seriously.
Over 30,000 women came together in Seoul to fight back against molka—hidden spy-cam pornography that is plaguing South Korea.
“There is a power in gathering folks for a really fun evening. If you are laughing, you still have hope.”
After two days of expert testimony, U.S. District Judge Kristine Baker issued a preliminary injunction of a law that effectively prevented abortion providers in Arkansas from administering medication abortions.
For almost three hours, Okoumou walked around the statue as part of a protest against the Trump administration’s separation of migrant families at the border, taking time to sit in the folds of Lady Liberty’s robes while she shut down Liberty Island.
Supreme Court Justice Kennedy is retiring—leaving the 1973 ruling in Roe v. Wade in imminent danger. Should the next Court overturn it, women in over half of the country could lose access to safe and legal abortion overnight.
Many Texas women live an unacceptable distance from an abortion provider, and an array of laws continue to prohibit how, when and where they can receive an abortion. Now, healthcare providers and community advocates are fighting back—in court.