Weekly Feminist Reader

reproductive justice

Our own Miriam Perez explains the power of reproductive justice.

Vanity Fair continues to believe there are no people of color in Hollywood.

Sarah Nicole Prickett offers a counter-point to Ann’s piece on the word “lady.”

Most people of all genders would prefer an egalitarian division of labor within their marriages. But most women would rather divorce than be a housewife.

There’s been an interesting discussion about sex work over at Feministe this week.

Anne of Green Gables got a weird dye job for the new book cover.

Fernanda Milán, a trans woman from Guatemala, was granted asylum in Denmark.

A reminder to the GOP: Latinas vote too.

Ireland finally admitted its role in the enslavement of thousands of women and girls in the notorious Magdalene Laundry system.

Indian strengthens its laws against sexual violence–but activists say they didn’t go far enough.

Alabama advances a TRAP bill that, if enacted, could force all its abortion clinics to close.

Old, female, and homeless.

The ever-obstinate and morally-bankrupt Catholic Bishops rejected the latest religious exception to the contraception mandate.

CNN is collecting abortion stories. Let’s hope they’ll be responsible about how they present them.

A gross new app lets women rate and share info about men’s career prospects and penis size. And look who is up in arms about it.

Science says it’s time to finally stop insisting that men are from Mars and women are from Venus.

Thoughts on World Hijab Day.

Female employees at the Defense Intelligence Agency got a briefing on how to dress for success.

What have you been reading/writing/watching/learning this week?

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One Comment

  1. Posted February 12, 2013 at 9:57 pm | Permalink

    About that buzzfeed article “Study: Genders Aren’t So Different After All” – take a careful look at those graphs. Describe to me what exactly those graphs are measuring. Coming up blank? Maybe that’s because the axes aren’t labeled and there are no captions. These graphs are absolutely meaningless as is.

    Oh – and the source link at the bottom of the plot? The link that might take you somewhere and tell you what on earth these plot actually are? Yeah – it’s a broken link. And how about the ‘Study’ link to the paper this article is all about? Yup, it’s a study. And nope, it doesn’t have these plots.

    So this really makes me wonder if the author of this article had any idea what this study was about at all.

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