Latinas have long been influential leaders and participants in various struggles to push back against racial, ethnic, gendered and classed norms to envision and co-create a more just and liberated future for themselves and their communities
After working for five years as a community organizer in Wheeling, West Virginia, 26-year-old Rosemary Ketchum grew frustrated with her local government leaders. So she ran for office.
Black women Michiganders are spearheading the fight to educate the public and achieve better healthcare outcomes during and beyond the COVID-19 pandemic in their state.
The bill, which is the first piece of major legislation specifically addressing missing and murdered indigenous women and girls, already passed unanimously in the Senate in March, and is now expected to be signed into law in the coming weeks.
People with disabilities constitute the largest minority group in the U.S., yet politicians have historically failed to represent or pay attention to the needs of this group.
While it’s true that women are bearing the brunt of the consequences of this pandemic, it’s also true that women possess extraordinary resilience.
During this unprecedented public health crisis, voters want competent, caring leadership in office — and Black women have been providing that to their communities for generations.
Redlining was outlawed in 1968, but its lingering effects are a form of voter suppression.