In the late 1970s and early ’80s, women office workers banded together in a labor movement that sprouted up in 25 cities across the country.
Sometimes you cover yourself up in order to reveal more of yourself, and sometimes the covering relieves you from being you.
Amanda Cotrim’s photographs document the thousands of abortion rights advocates who erupted into festivities throughout Buenos Aires on the day of the vote.
While glitches are often cast as something to be worried about, Legacy Russell asks whether we can apply a logic of using error and mistakes as a way of opening up space.
The current renovation of the Wedding Cake House in Providence, Rhode Island, provides an opportunity to consider the beneficial impacts of feminist architecture projects in the US.
Public statues of women in the country just barely outnumber those of men named John, a new study has found.
In protest of femicide, the artists painted over portraits of all-male historical figures hanging in the National Human Rights Commission.
A statue of three pioneers of women’s rights joined the park’s collection, which previously featured only fictional women.
The New York Public Library’s reading lists acknowledge the shortcomings of the feminist movement and celebrates those who contributed to its diversity.
Curators, scholars, artists, and designers reflect on the labor and experience of motherhood in the new essay collection Inappropriate Bodies.
In her performance, Fraser plays the role of male feminists, both empathizing with them and exposing their failure to empathize with the goals of the Women’s Movement.
The new documentary Who is Arthur Chu? is a cautionary tale about the dangers of getting too online.