Latest Articles

Beyond Walking and Talking: A post-march postmortem with Portland Women's March organizer Margaret Jacobsen

"We gathered, and that’s great, that's really wonderful. But now what are we gonna do? What do we do next time?"

Pain Woman Takes Your Keys : Sonya Huber's New Essay Collection is a Multifaceted Look at Life with Chronic Pain

Huber uses pain as a lens through which she examines disability, gender bias, motherhood, and the very basic condition of living in a body.

On Our Radar—Feminist News Roundup: Trump says DAPL is moving forward

Today we're reading about Badlands, Constance Wu, and the Oscars.

Follow Women of Color: Lessons from the Women's March on Washington

The rally before the march was packed with incredible speakers—Cecile Richards, Michael Moore, Van Jones, Gloria Steinem—but it was women of color, again and again, who brought the house down with their music and songs, with their words, and with their hearts.

Dispatches from Outside the Women's March

The Women’s March is not only a bold chapter in the continuing narrative of U.S. feminisms, it also accurately documented the problems still unresolved in feminist movements; namely white supremacy, bio essentialism, and ableism.

Future Imperfect: Madame Clairevoyant on Astrology in the Age of Trump

"We can imagine bigger and better things for our world, and I want us not to lose sight of that as things get sadder and stranger."

On Our Radar—Feminist News Roundup

Trump is giving us a wicked case of reproductive rights déjà vu.

What Just Happened?: The Women's Marches

While reports of record-breaking attendance will definitely get under our new President's thin skin, what happens next goes well beyond letting Trump know how we feel about him.

Invisibilized Resistance: Our 2017 Writing Fellow in Global Feminism Introduces Herself

Popular feminism universalizes the experiences of white women, and assumes that feminism needs to spread in only one direction—from the west to the rest.

New Music Monday: Aurora Nealand

New Orleans composer/musician Aurora Nealand splits her time between bandleading for her traditional ragtime band and making inventive, political art-pop as a solo artist.

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