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#Sept28 Hyde at 40

Priscilla Huang

NAPAWF

Priscilla Huang is Policy and Programs Director for the National Asian Pacific American Women’s Forum (NAPAWF) where she oversees the
reproductive justice, anti-trafficking and immigrant rights programs. Priscilla was a
Georgetown Women’s Law and Public Policy fellow, and the recipient of
Choice USA’s 2007 “Courting Justice” Generation Award. Prior to NAPAWF,
she worked on gender-based employment discrimination cases at Equal
Rights Advocates, performed policy work at the National Abortion
Federation, and served on the national board of Law Students for
Reproductive Justice. She coordinated after-school programs at an
emergency homeless shelter for women and children as an AmeriCorps
volunteer, and worked as a child case manager at a transitional housing
program for families with a history of homelessness and domestic
violence.

Priscilla holds a law degree from American University, Washington
College of Law, where she was a Public Interest/Public Service Scholar.
Her work has appeared in the Harvard Law and Policy Review,
Feministing.com, Rewire and other publications. Priscilla
graduated with a B.A. in English and Philosophy from Boston College.
She is a member of the Maryland Bar.


All Work

Reclaiming Choice

Priscilla Huang

On the anniversary of Roe, I continue to be a pro-choice, reproductive justice advocate because I don't want others to choose for me or my sisters. As a daughter of immigrant parents, I refuse to let the anti-choice movement define who I am and who they think I should be.

Beyond Privacy, Toward Equality

Priscilla Huang

As Election Day draws near, let's vote for a government that goes beyond keeping laws off our bodies. Instead, let's vote for a government that can create laws to keep our bodies and communities safe and healthy.

Uncovering the Nativism of Population Politics

Priscilla Huang

Anti-immigrant zealots insist that their motives are not racist. But given that they have worked to end birthright citizenship and criticize the higher birth rates of Asian and Latina immigrant women, their claims ring false.

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