Sex worker mutual aid efforts are some of the only resources that sex workers have been able to turn to during these difficult times.
ICOM seeks to bring to light the relationship between politics and art.
Although men make up the vast majority of prison inmates, it is women who largely bear the brunt of the challenges spurred by the mass incarceration crisis.
This year’s women’s march in Rome, headlined by Asia Argento, showed that not everyone is on board with “fourth-wave feminism.” As an event in its own right, rather than a show of support …
The removal over 2 two million acres of land from national monuments signifies a need to change how we think about conservation efforts around the world.
Though she doesn’t suffer from mental illness, Eleanor Holmes Norton has dedicated her life to what in the past seemed like a crazy idea: an inclusive country where everyone had equal rights.
“We realize the importance of our voices only when we are silenced.” —Malala Yousafzai, the youngest person to receive the Nobel Peace Prize
In 2020, Harriet Tubman will make history as the first woman on major U.S. currency.
Margaret Atwood’s “The Handmaid’s Tail” is jumping off the page (and screen) as women take to the streets to protest anti-feminist laws.
March for Science: April 22. In the current climate of “alternative facts,” appreciating science is now more important than ever.
After the 2013 acquittal of George Zimmerman, a Florida man tried for shooting 17-year-old Trayvon Martin in 2012, Alicia Garza wrote three words on social media that motivated a generation and sparked a social justice campaign: black lives matter.
For many Americans, protesting Trump has been both a necessary and empowering weekly event in this otherwise bleak political climate. The Women’s March on Washington offered encouragement and a sense of solidarity…
Last Saturday, millions of Americans and people from around the world marched in protest of Trump and all that he represents on a global scale.
“We who believe in freedom cannot rest until it comes,” goes Ella’s Song, written to honor civil and human rights activist Ella Baker. Baker had a particular vision for the movement’s growth.