Thursday’s shooter had a long-standing feud with the paper he targeted—or, more specifically, had a long-standing issue with their coverage of his misogynistic and abusive behavior.
In an unexpected way, a much-mocked solution at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High in the wake of a school shooting sparked a conversation around menstrual stigma—redefining the terms of “conceal and carry.”
17-year-old Mei Ling Ho-Shing became an activist after she survived the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High in Parkland. Now, she’s calling for more than gun law reform alone—she’s demanding an intersectional approach to the #NeverAgain movement.
Blame for the Parkland shooting that left 17 dead last month has been cast in many directions—and Rick Santorum took to the airwaves to pin the tragedy on single mothers.
Event organizers expect up to half a million people to fill the streets of Washington, D.C. this Saturday at the March for Our Lives in support of school safety and laws to reduce gun violence. The event, scheduled to start in front of the White House, will be led by the teenage survivors of the mass […]
Never again will we underestimate the power of a well-organized group of very loving, very pissed off adolescents.
After the 2016 election, 17-year-old Lujayn Hamad organized on her Iowa City high school campus against hate and discrimination. In the wake of Parkland, she’s leading the march toward common-sense gun law reform with her fellow students.
The founder of Moms Demand Action for Gun Sense in America talked to Ms. about how the movement to end gun violence has evolved, what happens when women form the front lines and how you can join the fight right now.
Students across the country have shown us the way. We must be bold and follow their lead.
Little action has been taken on the national level to address the glaring issue of gun violence in the U.S.—but the female governors of Rhode Island and Oregon were ready to act.