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Moving Forward by Looking Back: Feminist Scholars in Solidarity with Seo-Young Chu

In response to Seo-Young Chu’s “Refuge for Jae-In Doe,” a piece that explores the sexual harassment, rape and racism she faced from a professor at Stanford, we want to revisit our shared time in graduate school.

I Filed Two Sexual Harassment Complaints—And It Was Hard Work

Before there were scores of women coming forward to chronicle decades of sexual harassment and abuse at the hands of prominent men in virtually every profession, there were legions of women who suffered the same thing and whose stories remain largely untold.

Remembering a Turning Point for Feminism

From 1917 to 1919, police arrested over 200 women, ages 19 to 73, from 26 states, for the trumped-up charge of “obstructing traffic.” Known as the Silent Sentinels, these stalwarts staged ongoing, wordless, peaceful pickets on the White House sidewalk in all kinds of weather for the right to vote—as President Woodrow Wilson, cloistered inside, dodged and dawdled.

At This D.C. Festival, Women’s Voices Take Center Stage

The Women’s Voices Theater Festival currently wrapping up in Washington, D.C., featured over 30 theatrical productions written by some of the country’s pre-eminent women playwrights.

A Dangerous Burden

Three years ago, when I lived in Madrid, I experienced dramatic culture shock—but it wasn’t the large amount of ham in my diet or the frank attitudes of Madrileños that caught me off-guard.

We Don’t Help Most Victims When #MeToo Becomes About Punishing Abusers

The #MeToo movement has inspired women around the world to speak out, but whenever a victim of sexual assault or harassment comes forward, she is still put on trial.

The Future is Female

This year, women and young people—both as voters and candidates—could have the power to determine the makeup of Congress, state legislatures and governors’ offices.

Rural Business Networks Put Women Entrepreneurs Out Front

The world needs women-owned businesses. Women entrepreneurs create jobs and contribute to gross domestic product (GDP) across the globe.

Marching to the Polls

Molly Adams The Women’s Marches of 2017 were born out of rage, to protest the new president and to send a message to him and his supporters in Congress: Women weren’t going back.

The Military Pilot Who Broke Barriers for Women

Nancy Harkness Love broke the military gender barrier when she led 303 civilian women pilots for the Army Air Forces’ Ferrying Division in World War II.

Kicking Ass in a Corset: Jane Austen’s Six Principles for Feminist Leadership

What can organizational leaders in business, education and government learn from an unemployed unmarried woman living in patriarchal misogynistic rural England in the 18th Century?

Safer Sports, Safer Girls

In February 2017, Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) talked with eight survivors of sports-related sexual abuse during what she later described as “one of the most disturbing, emotional meetings I’ve held in 25 years in the Senate.” One month later, she introduced the Protecting Young Victims from Sexual Abuse and Safe Sport Authorization Act with Senators Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa) and Susan Collins (R-Maine)—and less than one year later, it passed with broad bipartisan support through both the Senate and the House.

Before #MeToo, Women in Local Arts Communities Were Organizing for Accountability

Alyssa Milano accidentally launched a viral movement last year when she asked survivors of harassment and abuse to respond to a tweet with “me, too.” But over ten years earlier, Tarana Burke, co-founder of Just Be Inc., a youth organization for young women of color, had coined the phrase for a similar purpose—to let women and girls in her own community know they weren’t alone. Though Milano quickly and publicly acknowledged Burke’s work, making space for a movement which would come to involve celebrities and advocates alike, the incident served as a stark reminder that across the country, the #MeToo movement has been a long time coming on a much smaller scale.

The Future is Feminist: Inside the Spring 2018 Issue of Ms.

Our Spring issue captures the growing power and momentum of the women’s movements—and lays out solutions for some of the most pressing issues of this moment.

The Ms. Q&A: Florence Schechter is Building a Vagina Museum

Florence Schechter is a science YouTuber and performer with a background in biochemistry, improv, comedy, music, theatre and spoken word.

War on Women Report No. 18

The War on Women is in full force under the Trump administration. We refuse to go back, and we refuse to let the administration quietly dismantle the progress we’ve made.

This Week in Women: Making Every Day International Women’s Day

This Week in Women is part of a series produced in partnership between Ms. and the Fuller Project for International Reporting.

Reducing Harm and Expanding Abortion Care for Women in Peru

In a region where in-clinic access to safe abortion is extremely limited, a harm-reduction model of care is helping women safely self-induce—and take back their reproductive freedom.

Hacking for Inclusion: MIT Students Are Fighting Inequality with Technology

MIT students, professors and alumni are credited with the creation of concepts and inventions as varied as refined oil, the Internet and the Human Genome Project.

I Know a Woman: Gloria Steinem’s Pathway as a Feminist Pioneer

Behind every great woman… is another great woman.  With compelling story-telling and beautifully illustrated portraits, I Know a Woman is bold and engaging with a unique purpose to uncover the links between 84 pioneering women—including Michelle Obama, Gala Dali, Emma Watson, Nina Simone, Frida Kahlo, Coco Chanel, Greta Garbo, Eleanor Roosevelt and Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie.