“I am very hopeful that this work is ultimately going to lead to some meaningful change for Black mamas in the U.S."
- For Black Undocumented Immigrants, Cost May Be Major Barrier to Maternal Care
- Meet Three Innovators Shifting the Maternal Health Narrative
- Kirstjen Nielsen’s Legacy: Terrorizing Asylum-Seeking Children and Families
- Trump Officials Attend Hungarian Conference to Promote Women Having More Babies
- Black Maternal Health Week Shines Spotlight on Black-Led Solutions
- Mothers Who Make Liberation: New Book Explores Black Parenting as Political Practice
Each experiments with telling maternal health stories in her own way, and at least two want to shift the Black maternal health crisis narrative to emphasize Black life, community self-help, and #BlackJoy.
Rewire.News compiled some of the most inhumane administrative actions both defended and executed by Nielsen while serving in her role as secretary of DHS.
In one article, a prominent pro-choice advocate and author offers a take that is breathtakingly insulting and obtuse, particularly for us as Black women and reproductive justice leaders living and working in the Midwest and the South, where abortion access is most threatened.
More than 30 percent of the world’s incarcerated women live in the United States, but little remains known about the gender-specific health conditions they face.
Bank of America is among the dozen banks continuing to offer billions in credit to private prison corporations, even after two large banks have pledged to pull their support for the politically toxic industry.