“A Woman’s Place” (July 21, 2020).is a reflection on the novel, ceaseless challenges faced by this generation of young women and people of color, in the context of historical, women of color-led feminist activism.
Last month, when then-Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh faced several credible allegations of sexual assault, Republican Party leadership almost immediately procured a letter signed by 64 women attesting to the Judge’s respect for women. We’ve seen this before. Nearly every alleged abuser has had a wife, daughter, childhood friend or other woman they have a close […]
Dangerous judicial and cabinet appointments were made this week for Trump nominees—and all the while, the Trump administration continued to attack immigrants, refugees and women’s rights.
This week, reports broke detailing the Trump administration’s back-room attempts to make the U.S. a “pro-life nation” and the tie between Trump’s rhetoric and increasing acts of extremist violence. The Trump administration also continued to propogate dangerous stereotypes about immigrants and pushed legislation hurting women and families.
As recordings of the president bragging about sexually assault women resurfaced in the news this week, Madeleine Albright called out his sexism. In the midst of it all, a dangerously anti-abortion and anti-contraception Trump nominee for the federal bench had her confirmation hearing.
Epsy Campbell Barr made history when she and Carlos Alvarado scored a victory in Costa Rica’s presidential election earlier this month.
Let’s not mince words: Paul Ryan’s retirement is a victory for women across the country, and feminists won’t soon forget it.
The Trump administration’s attacks on immigrant women were unrelenting this week—and women were often the ones in the crosshairs.
The Trump administration ramped up attacks on immigrant communities, ended protections for pregnant detainees and refused to take action on police brutality this week.
In a letter signed by every single woman Senator, the members demanded Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and Minority Leader Chuck Schumer take action on sexual harassment in the chamber.