After changing her will shortly before her death, Baroness Agnes von Bruhn’s sanity gets called into question by those she leaves behind. Determined to make her unbelievable life believable, the Baroness leaves behind clues to defend who she was in her lifetime.
Sadako Sasaki is the most widely-known “hibakusha”—which roughly translates to “bomb-affected person”—and has become a symbol of the impact of nuclear war.
Marion Donovan’s frustration at constantly having to change and wash her children’s soiled diapers, bed sheets and clothes resulted in the first disposable diaper.
Often considered a musical prodigy, in 2011 Esperanza Spalding became the first jazz musician to win a Grammy for Best New Artist.
ICOM seeks to bring to light the relationship between politics and art.
Visual artist Camille Hoffman shares insights on art-making and empowering others to shine.
One woman’s exploration of her calling as both woman and artist.
After banning Disney from her home, a mother discovers that playing princess might teach her daughter leadership skills after all.
A look inside the work and lives of East Village artists at Painting Space 122.
In her photo series “Lideresas” (“Female Leaders”), Spanish photographer and architect Ana Amado switches male protagonists for women in iconic photographs.
VC Founder Soraya Darabi is part of the change in the industry: 60% of Trail Mix’s venture capital dollars are going to women.
Jessica Helfand is an artist, designer, and writer. She is a co-founder of the Design Observer, and the co-host of two podcasts.
Director of Development at Field Operations Margaret Jankowsky is combining over a decade of landscape design experience with strategic thinking.
Often compared to Jackie Robinson, Althea Gibson was the first African American to break the color barrier in tennis.