Black disability history matters because without us putting our voices and very bodies on the line, the political and societal strides many of us take for granted would not have occurred.
- ‘Amá’ and the Legacy of Sterilization in Indian Country
- It’s Time to be Honest About Stephen Miller, Whose Radical Vision of U.S. Immigration Is Spreading
- The Overlooked History of Black Disabled People
- How the Current White House Is Harming Asian-American Communities
- It’s Not All in Your Head: New Book Sheds Light on ‘Bad Medicine and Lazy Science’ Harming Women
- Sherman Alexie and the Longest Running #MeToo Movement in History (Updated)
The story of sterilization of Native women is a history that has been overlooked for far too long.
A new documentary follows women's responses to Ms. magazine's coverage and catalogs their concerns about police violence, sexual harassment, and lesbian visibility, among other issues.
A positive test for a sexually transmitted disease means you won't make the show or win one of those roses.
Privately, Native women share many stories about Native men who hurt friends, our families, and us.
Seventy-three percent of the LGBTQ population in the United States live in states with no laws banning so-called conversion therapy for minors.