To mark the suffrage centennial, the Smithsonian Museum of National History put together a digital exhibit celebrating the Suffrage Movement called “Creating Icons: How We Remember Woman Suffrage” about the history of the suffrage movement and what has been left out of the history books. The tab “Senators on Suffrage” includes reflections on suffrage from women senators.
Bailey’s “Reclaim Her Name” collection is re-issuing books written by women who used male pen names in order to honor those women literary giants.
In June of 2019, Nina Harris, an undergraduate at Tulane University started Stitch It to the Patriarchy. Today, it has grown into a change-making, women-led-and-run organization promoting sustainability, voting, feminism and progressive change.
Nicole Tersigni’s new book, “Men to Avoid in Art and Life,” explores the different “types” of men women encounter through a humorous combination of art history and social media.
“Our Story: Portraits of Change” is an interactive photo mosaic and art installation depicting a portrait of suffragist and civil rights activist Ida B. Wells—on display in Union Station in Washington, D.C., from August 24-28.
Team members of the WNBA’s Seattle Storm and New York Liberty walked off the court before the National Anthem began—signifying the teams’ solidarity with the Black Lives Matter movement, and specifically how they stand against the police brutality that lead to the killing of Breonna Taylor.
“All season long, we say her name.”
For the first time in the history of O magazine, Oprah is stepping aside, and letting another face take center stage: Breonna Taylor. “We can’t be silent. We have to use whatever megaphone we have to cry for justice,” she said.
AOC claps back to Republican Rep. Ted Yoho’s response to his own sexist attack on her on the steps of the Capitol on Monday.
Kerry Washington says it is important to teach kids a Black history that starts before slavery— “before Black people were told what they couldn’t do.”
When faced down by racist man Jay Snowden at a Black Lives Matter protest in Whitefish, Montana, Samantha Francine pushed up her sunglasses so she could stare right back at him. She did not back down.
“I have not always been this version of myself. It has taken a long time for me to find my strength the way I did that day. … This is the first time in 27 years I have truly found my voice as a woman of color.”