You Know Who Rules?
The activist, writer, and national organizer for the Transgender Law Center tells Broadly what cis women can do to actually support trans women.
Tomi-Ann Roberts tells Broadly that after an interaction with Harvey Weinstein, she walked away from the film industry to research the sexual objectification of women and girls.
From attending the Women's March to releasing her first album, Dounia tells Broadly about her life-changing year.
Kati McFarland has traveled the country—facing arrest and detention multiple times—to confront Congress members seeking to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
Award-winning filmmaker and lawyer Valarie Kaur tells Broadly that "net neutrality is a key civil rights issue—and moral imperative."
Munroe Bergdorf, the first black trans woman signed to a major makeup campaign, was fired after decrying the neo-Nazi rally in Charlottesville. She tells Broadly about her 2018 plans to use her platform to continue fighting racism.
Kayla Parker wrote a viral essay about her experience with a professor who included a racist question on a history test. In the aftermath, she's ignited a national conversation on what it means to be an ally.
A prominent organizer of anti-police brutality protests in Ferguson and beyond, Brittany Packett tells Broadly that the future of activism is correcting "everything that stands in the way of love."
The author of "Femme in Public" asks: "What feminine part of yourself did you have to destroy in order to survive in this world?"
Jeanette Vizguerra is a mother of three and immigration rights activist who was named one of TIME's 100 Most Influential People of 2017.
"There’s no part of me that thinks that my being a woman or being a gay woman has benefitted me in the comedy world. What if 2018 was the year when it did?"
When Nadya Okamoto experienced homelessness, she learned that many women use items like socks or paper bags as menstrual products. Now, she's founded a nonprofit teaching that menstrual hygiene access is a right—not a privilege.