Sandra Musujusu’s research focuses on a type of breast cancer that commonly affects black women.
“Blake sees strict dress codes as a way of targeting certain students without using racial language. By using certain restrictions on hairstyles and dress, school officials are enforcing the policing of black youth.”
The goal is to emphasize that Lever as a company cares about the topic of diversity and inclusion. This approach leaves people comfortable to continue the conversation, instead of feeling scared or intimidated that they might say the wrong thing.
“I wish we would stop talking about racism and start talking about white supremacy.”
When fashion meets capitalism meets cultural exploitation meets women’s underpaid labor.
Meechy Monroe empowered black women to embrace the natural hair movement: “Being natural is much more than a look. It says, for one, that you’re accepting of who you are, how you are created, and that you have the confidence to …
“Teen parents tend to have less education and are more likely to live in poverty and have chronic medical conditions. Thirty percent of teen girls who have dropped out of high school cite pregnancy or parenthood as a reason.”
“In all of this work, voices of black girls themselves should be front and center to the work… We encourage black girls to raise their voices about this issue and, of course, for adults to listen to them.”
This is outrageous. And the article just keeps going….like a rape-supportive culture that looks away from celebrities, icons, and leaders who have a record of assaulting women.
India’s vast disparity between rich and poor means members of a newly moneyed class are able to hire domestic help for low pay, with no contracts and few legal obligations. Take note, tensions among women are often the byproduct of …