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.
His work depicts a complicated relationship some queer men have with masculinity.
“We have always been here. We actually started this thing, and you need to educate yourself about that.”
Your story is an undeniable truth and might radically shift how someone who had an abortion reflects on their own experience, the stigma they faced and to help challenge the stereotypes and misinformation others have heard about people who have abortions.
Mock breaks the shackles that have marked the “trans memoir” genre. She is no longer offering a 101 master class on trans identity, but encouraging us all to find our unique way of being.
For talented black spellers in the 1960s, the segregated local spelling bee was the beginning and the end of the long road to Washington, D.C.
Madera’s podcast offers an intimacy and authenticity not often found in public conversations around abortion.
The epic miniseries, which united black and white Americans in a viewing experience that the late journalist Chuck Stone called both “an electronic orgy of white guilt” and “one of greatest emotional experiences of all time”—set off a chain of reactions in sub-Saharan Africa.
“Six years after my abortion, I finally decided to start talking about it publicly.”
Renee Bracey Sherman is a never-ending resource of information when it comes to the current political fight for abortion rights in the country. On this week’s episode of Women’s Health’s podcast, “Uninterrupted,” she shares her own abortion story, and the reason why she will always be open and honest about it.